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When a hurricane or major storm hits, you and your crew juggle countless water restoration projects a day. That means a lot of time is spent on both driving from job to job and collecting the readings.


Adding the Phoenix DryLINK Ecosystem to your drying equipment arsenal can give you the flexibility you need to support a large number of jobs and technicians. The app provides automatic, detailed reports that can be shared with your team, customer, or insurance agency via text or email. This is not only important during peak hurricane season, but with today’s global health pandemic situation as well. Connected dehumidifiers and air movers can be dropped off at the job site, and users can start getting verified psychometric and moisture-content readings within seconds. Ultimately, our smart equipment with remote monitoring features gives you the opportunity to get ahead and stay productive. Many of our DryLINK Ecosystem devices automate in the following ways:

  • Take readings immediately
  • Provide usage and serial numbers to drying reports
  • Track equipment by identifying the last known location
  • Track hours of usage automatically
  • Notify users if the equipment is turned off
  • Give detailed reports with a click of a button

When cell service isn’t available, DryLINK’s value doesn’t end. Jobs can be created and edited where cell service is available, but readings can be taken where there is limited or no cell service. DryLINK saves the drying data in your phone until cell service or WiFi is available. Monitoring even large projects takes minutes instead of hours.

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Officials of AccuWeather, a commercial weather-forecasting service, warned that businesses and people on or near the U.S. eastern and southern coasts should “prepare for the worst” in the upcoming Atlantic hurricane season which began on June 1 and ends November 30.

Experts are also predicting seventeen named storms during the 2021 hurricane season. Of those, eight are expected to become hurricanes, and four to reach major hurricane strength (Saffir/Simpson category 3-4-5) with sustained winds of 111 miles per hour or greater.

Hurricane planning

It’s always important to be prepared for a hurricane. No organization is ever exempt from the potential aftermath of a disaster and should have plans for managing a storm’s potential impact. FEMA and other organizations offer great resources to help businesses get plans in place.


Hurricanes are not just a coastal problem. Their impacts can be felt hundreds of miles inland, and significant impacts can occur without it being a major hurricane. Find out today what types of wind and water hazards could happen where you live or work, and then start preparing how to handle them.

Published on May 12 2021

Last Updated on Jul 28 2021

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