Environmental Hazard Data

Natural. Man-made. Risk Assessment Data.

Protect What Matters with ATTOM Environmental Hazard Data

Environmental hazard data is compiled from various government agencies who track natural and man-made risks within a given geographical area.

Based on this data, multiple types of hazard risk assessments can be applied.

Know Your Risks with Hazard Data Insights

Any natural phenomenon that might cause a negative effect on humans or their property and/or environment are what ATTOM calls “Natural Hazards.” Using the hazard data, customers can understand the potential risk of a natural hazard occurring near a property or neighborhood.

Specific risk elements included in hazard data are:

Air Quality

Air Quality

Earthquakes

Earthquakes

Flood Zones

Flood Zones

Hail

Hail

Hurricane

Hurricane

Landslide Risk

Landslide

Radon

Radon

Sinkhole Risk

Sinkhole

Tornadoes

Tornadoes

Wildfires

Wildfires

UV Index

UV Index

Man-made environmental hazard data provides the location of properties where toxic chemicals or pollution have been found that may have negative effects on human health, such as:

  • Brownfields
  • Meth labs
  • Registered polluters
  • Superfunds (hazardous waste sites)
  • Underground storage tanks & spills

Preventive Measures Using ATTOM’s Environmental Hazard Data

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Wise Risk Assessment

Using hazards data, you can determine risk associated with purchasing a home or investment property.

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Protect Your Investment

Knowing your property doesn’t fall within a hazard zone can put your mind at ease and protect one of your largest investments.

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Better Deal Negotiations

Being armed with hazards data can help you formulate data-driven negotiations to improve your financial standings.

How Can You Use ATTOM’s Environmental Hazard Data?

Insurance Companies

Insurance Companies

Property research to provide assessments of properties to insurance companies who use the environmental hazards risk as part of their analysis.

Investment Research

Investment Research

Homebuyers and investors use the data to assess the environmental hazard risk of a neighborhood they are considering purchasing property in.

Mortgage Companies

Mortgage Companies

Risk assessors use hazard data to determine whether hazard insurance is required of homebuyers or not.

Construction

Construction

Understand where the hazards may be and protect your employees on job sites.

OSHA Compliance

OSHA Compliance

Knowing where the dangers lay means you can avoid them.

Analytics

Employee Training

Ensure employees have the latest training regarding hazard data.

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