Any applications/forms can be completed and emailed (along with any additional documentation) to email@example.com or printed out and mailed or brought to the Building Department.
Larimer County damage assessment teams are determining the conditions of homes and other structures damaged by the flood. These assessments will continue over a period of time as areas become more accessible. The County damage assessments are more involved than initial field work conducted by FEMA and the Red Cross. These assessments include preliminary exterior structural inspections to help property owners identify potential hazards and determine if homes can be occupied or are unsafe and should not be entered. You are encouraged to report damage to your property as this will aid the assessment teams in their work.
You can also request a damage assessment inspection if you have not yet had one or if you require a more detailed inspection. There is no fee for a damage assessment inspection.
You may complete a self-report damage assessment form or request an inspection by completing the form and emailing it or printing it out and mailing or bringing it into the Building Department. Faxes are also accepted at (970) 498-7667. If available, please attach post-flood photographs of your site with the Assessment form.
If you have questions about this form, please call (970) 498-7699 or email the Building Department at firstname.lastname@example.org.
On October 9, 2013, an amendment to the Larimer County Land Use Code was approved to provide temporary measures to assist residents and businesses affected by a major disaster in rebuilding efforts ("Rebuild Program"). For the duration of the Rebuild Program, a property owner may obtain a permit for temporary emergency housing and temporary emergency accessory structures upon compliance with the Rebuild Program conditions. View the temporary emergency housing units handout for complete information.
If you have questions, call the Larimer County Building Department at (970) 498-7699 or email email@example.com.
Steve Nelson, State Chief Boiler Inspector with the Colorado Department of Labor, Oil and Public Safety, advises owners to not attempt to re-energize or re-start equipment until it has been inspected by a qualified service technician. Refer to the equipment manufacturer for guidance on flood recovery. The electrical systems and controls must be thoroughly dried out. Check and test the controls — they may require replacement; all replacement controls must meet CSD-1 requirements. Fuel lines should be checked and drained of any accumulated moisture. Burners should be removed and cleaned. If the controls are okay, you may be able to safely fire the boiler on low fire to dry the refractory. The newer, high-tech condensing boilers may be a total loss. Contact the manufacturer or their local representative for guidance.
If you need assistance, or have discovered a state-registered boiler that has been overtaken by either flood waters or sewage back-up as a result of a compromised sanitary sewer system, contact Greg Johnson, Division of Oil and Public Safety, at (303) 318-8536 or firstname.lastname@example.org.