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    by Published on 08-20-2022 03:16 PM

    U.S. Internal Revenue Service Announces Interest Rate Increases for the Fourth Quarter of 2022; 6% Rate Applies to most Taxpayers Starting Oct. 1
    | site |



    Information contained in U.S. Internal Revenue Service (IRS) press release dated: August 15, 2022

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    by Published on 08-20-2022 08:54 AM

    Kentucky Floods: Door-to-Door Inspection Teams to Provide Home Inspections | site |



    Information contained in Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) press release dated: August 18, 2022

    Frankfort, Ky. - - Special FEMA inspection teams will make door-to-door visits to homes where inspectors have attempted to contact survivors three or more times and had difficulty doing so.

    These special FEMA inspection teams will be deployed, starting in Perry County, targeting areas with limited cellular coverage and other communication challenges, such as flood damage to telephone poles where the population heavily relies on landlines.

    If the survivors are not available at their homes at the time the inspectors pay a visit, the inspectors will leave a letter stating the visit time and provide a contact number.

    All the addresses inspectors are visiting belong to survivors who could not be contacted by FEMA after the agency attempted multiple times based on the information submitted by the survivors. Communication and transportation issues have necessitated that FEMA target areas with such challenges to better connect with those survivors.

    In addition to deploying inspectors to affected counties and communities, FEMA has deployed Mobile Registration Intake Centers, Mobile Disaster Recovery Centers, and Disaster Recovery Centers at fixed sites in affected counties in the effort to better reach survivors.

    Survivors who miss connections with inspectors or who have limitations in reliable communications and access to transportation are asked to call 1-800-621-3362 to connect with FEMA resources.

    ln instances where survivors have missed a connection with an inspector the 1-800-621-3362 FEMA helpline has the capability to connect survivors with the appropriate inspectors.

    For the latest information on Kentucky flooding recovery, visit femagov/disaster/4663 and follow FEMA on Twitter at twitter.com/FEMARegion4 . Visit the Governor’s website at governor.ky.gov/disaster-response/flood-response .




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    by Published on 08-20-2022 08:32 AM

    Mobile Recovery Centers are Coming to Leslie and Martin Counties | site |



    Information contained in Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) press release dated: August 18, 2022

    Frankfort, Ky. - - Mobile Disaster Recovery Centers are opening Aug. 18, 2022, in Leslie and Martin counties to assist Kentucky flood survivors who experienced loss from the Eastern Kentucky flooding.


    Mobile Center locations:

    • Leslie County: Floodplain Management Building –24770 Hwy. 221 Hyden, KY 41749

    • Martin County: Martin County Business Center–104 East Main Street, Inez, KY 41224

    These mobile centers will be open Aug. 18 - Aug. 20 and will be back at these locations Aug. 25 - Aug. 27.


    Fixed centers are also available at these locations:


    • Breathitt County: Breathitt Library–1024 College Ave, Jackson, KY 41339

    • Clay County: Clay County Community Center–311 Highway 638, Manchester, KY 40962

    • Knott County: Knott County Sport Plex –450 Kenny Champion Loop #8765, Leburn KY 41831

    • Letcher County: Letcher County Recreation Center – 1505 Jenkins Rd., Whitesburg, KY 41858

    • Perry County: Hazard Community College –1 Community College Dr, Hazard KY 41701

    • Pike County: Dorton Community Center –112 Dorton Hill Rd., Jenkins KY 41722

    Hours are 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday through Saturday and 1 p.m. to 7 p.m. on Sunday.

    Survivors in Breathitt, Clay, Floyd, Knott, Leslie, Letcher, Magoffin, Martin, Owsley, Perry, Pike and Whitley counties can go to any center to get help applying for FEMA assistance.

    FEMA representatives will be at the centers to help with applications for federal assistance and provide information about other disaster recovery resources.

    FEMA financial assistance may include money for temporary housing, basic home repairs or other uninsured, disaster-related needs such as childcare, transportation and medical, funeral or dental expenses.

    In addition to FEMA personnel, representatives from the U.S. Small Business Administration (SBA) and agencies from the Commonwealth will be available at the recovery centers to assist survivors.

    It is not necessary to go to a disaster recovery center to apply for FEMA assistance. Homeowners and renters in Breathitt, Clay, Floyd, Knott, Leslie, Letcher, Magoffin, Martin, Owsley, Perry, Pike and Whitley counties can go online to disasterassistance.gov , call 800-621-3362 or use the FEMA mobile app. If you use a relay service, such as video relay (VRS), captioned telephone or other service, give FEMA the number for that service.

    Flood survivors who apply for FEMA assistance may be referred to the SBA. It is important to submit an SBA application so you can be considered for additional FEMA grants.



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    by Published on 08-18-2022 02:34 AM

    Federal Emergency Management Agency in Kentucky as Long as Needed | site |



    Information contained in Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) press release dated: August 17, 2022

    Frankfort, Ky. - - FEMA knows these are difficult times, and while the storm has passed and recovery efforts have started, FEMA and our federal partners want Kentuckians to know we are here for the long haul. As FEMA spokesman Jeremy Edwards said, “We know these are incredibly difficult times, and we want to help you.”

    But FEMA is only one part of the team. Kentucky’s recovery is going to depend on a full team effort – federal, state and local agencies, businesses and volunteers, faith communities and private non-profits, and YOU. Each one has resources and talents that can get Kentucky further down the road to recovery.

    Already we have seen everyday Kentuckians helping those who survived the floods, from those who gave potlucks for survivors camping in a state park, to non-profits turning their own fund-raising drives over for local help.

    Governor Beshear has put together a website to raise needed funds for individual Kentuckians. Those who want to donate can visit https://secure.kentucky.gov/FormServ...EKYFloodRelief to learn how Kentucky’s recovery is progressing, go online to https://governor.ky.gov/flood-resources or www.fema.gov/disaster/4663 .

    On the federal level, FEMA and the U.S. Small Business Administration are on the ground helping survivors. So far, FEMA approved more than $40.4 million in direct assistance to individual Kentucky survivors; these awards don’t have to be repaid. Survivors use this money to make their homes safe, clean and functional, while they plan their long-term recovery. Those needing housing are getting help from FEMA to pay their rent, while survivors who needed immediate help with food, childcare items or medical/dental expenses may be eligible for Other Needs Assistance.

    “Recovering from a disaster of this magnitude will take time,” said Federal Coordinating Officer for Kentucky Recovery, Brett Howard, “but FEMA—along with our whole community partners—will continue to work hard to make sure every eligible Kentuckian receives every dollar of assistance legally possible. That is our commitment.”

    Individual and Households Program Assistance


    • As of August 15, the total amount approved for FEMA Individuals and Households Program is more than $40.4 million:

    °This includes nearly $32.4 million in Housing Assistance grants to homeowners to bring their damaged properties to a sanitary and functional condition; and

    °$8 million in Other Needs Assistance provides grants to provide applicants for immediate needs such as medical and dental expenses, moving and storage, funeral costs, childcare, etal.

    • Survivors who apply to FEMA may be referred to The U.S. Small Business Administration to apply for long-term, low-interest loans to homeowners, renters, businesses and non-profit organizations of all sizes to cover losses not completely covered by insurance. To further assist disaster survivors, the SBA announced recently that it would extend the first repayment deadline to one year after the date the loan was signed, instead of the standard five months.

    °Disaster loans up to $200,000 are available to homeowners to repair or replace disaster-damaged or destroyed real estate. Homeowners and renters are eligible for up to $40,000 to repair or replace disaster-damaged or destroyed personal property. The filing deadline to return applications for physical property damage is Sept. 28, 2022

    °SBA makes physical disaster loans of up to $2 million to qualified businesses or private nonprofit organizations. These loan proceeds may be used for the repair or replacement of real property, machinery, equipment, fixtures, inventory or leasehold improvements.

    °Economic Injury Disaster Loans are available to small businesses and most nonprofit organizations in the following counties: Bell, Breathitt, Clay, Floyd, Harlan, Jackson, Johnson, Knott, Knox, Laurel, Lawrence, Lee, Leslie, Letcher, Magoffin, Martin, McCreary, Morgan Owsley, Perry, Pike, Whitley, and Wolfe in Kentucky; Campbell and Claiborne in Tennessee; Buchanan, Dickenson and Wise in Virginia; and Mingo and Wayne in West Virginia. The deadline to file economic injury applications is May 1, 2023.

    • To date SBA has approved $4.7 million in home; $67,300 in business loans.


    FEMA Personnel in Kentucky

    • There are 821 FEMA staff in Kentucky as operational and support personnel. This includes:

    °22 Disaster Survivor Assistance teams canvassing door-to-door in 12 counties to register survivors for federal disaster assistance, and to answer their questions. Team members are equipped with iPads to allow them to connect quickly with FEMA.

    °78 inspectors working through the 8,528 inspection requests that have been made. Currently 7,276 inspections have been completed with 1,252 outstanding.

    Federal Partners and Whole Community Effort

    CIVIL AIR PATROL

    • The CAP is capturing imagery in impacted counties, focusing on high priority critical facilities that provide services to the public.


    ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION AGENCY


    • An EPA water assessment mobile lab is coordinating with the Commonwealth to ensure safe drinking water as water systems are inspected and service restored.


    NATIONAL FLOOD INSURANCE PROGRAM

    • Flooding is the most common and costly natural disaster. After a flood, the process of recovery might seem daunting. But with a flood insurance policy from NFIP, homeowners can have the peace of mind that comes with knowing they have a hand up in keeping their recovery on track. Best of all insurance covers your home even if a presidential disaster isn’t declared.


    • As of August 15, 410 claims have been submitted by policyholders to the National Flood Insurance Program, and nearly $4.5 million in payments have been disbursed to claimants. Five hundred fifty-eight insurance policies worth $1.33 million have also been issued under the Group Flood Insurance Program.


    U.S. DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE

    • USDA’s Food and Nutrition Service has set aside two requirements to allow SNAP households 1) to purchase hot foods with SNAP benefits through September 2, 2022, and 2) until August 25, 2022, to extend beyond 10 days the requirement to report food that was bought with SNAP benefits but lost.

    • The Natural Resources and Conservation Services is assisting with damage assessments of debris in waterways, under bridges and culverts to identify areas that may be eligible for the Emergency Watershed Protection Program.

    • Rural Development has provided FEMA with a listing of multifamily unit which can be used for housing under Priority Placement.


    U.S. DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND HUMAN SERVICES

    The Department’s Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration has activated its Disaster Distress helpline. This toll-free, multilingual crisis support service is available 24/7 via telephone or text at 1-800-985-5990 for disaster survivors experiencing emotional distress.


    U.S. SMALL BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION


    • As of August 16, SBA had approved more than $4.7 million in low-interest disaster loans to homeowners.


    U.S. ARMY CORPS OF ENGINEERS

    • 14 U.S. Army Corps of Engineers personnel, under FEMA direction, are performing debris assessments, inspections of critical public facilities (e.g., water plants, schools), and road and bridge infrastructure evaluations. The Corps provided 11,500 sandbags to the state.


    URBAN SEARCH AND RESCUE

    • Federal help can come in many forms. As flood waters rose, FEMA deployed five Urban Search and Rescue teams from four states to assist the Kentucky National Guard and teams from other states in coordinated rescue efforts across the impacted areas.


    VOLUNTEER OPPORTUNITIES


    • Voluntary and faith-based organizations are offering food and shelter, and helping residents clean up as they return home. Looking for volunteer opportunities in Kentucky? Call or visit these organizations for more information.

    °Samaritan’s Purse, a part of the Billy Graham ministry; 828-262-1980; https://www.samaritanspurse.org/arti...stern-kentucky

    °Mercy Chefs, “feeding body and soul”; for more information on giving, volunteering or getting involved, visit https://mercychefs.com/ky-floods/

    °God’s Appalachian Partnership, focused on Appalachian Kentucky; www.gapky.org/get-involved/mission-teams/

    °American Red Cross is operating three shelters and eight respite centers in impacted counties; 606-629-3344; www.redcross.org/local/kentucky/about-us/locations/eastern-kentucky-chapter.html .

    You can apply for disaster assistance at www.DisasterAssistance.gov , by calling 800.621.3362, or by using the FEMA mobile app. If you use a relay service, such as video relay service (VRS), captioned telephone service or others, give FEMA the number for that service. Lines are open from 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. local time, seven days a week.

    The deadline for applications is Sept. 28, 2022.

    For an American Sign Language video on how to apply, visit https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ii7nc94B30c .

    For more information about Kentucky’s recovery from the July 26 floods, visit www.fema.gov/disaster/4663 . Follow us on Twitter at twitter.com/FEMARegion4 .




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    by Published on 08-17-2022 02:19 AM

    Mobile Registration Center Open in Perry County | site |



    Information contained in Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) press release dated: August 16, 2022

    Frankfort, Ky. - - FEMA has opened a survivor assistance center in Perry County for survivors who experienced loss due to the Eastern Kentucky flooding. This location can provide survivors with registration assistance, review of cases, and updating of applications.

    Center location:


    • Perry County, Homeplace Community Center, 238 Willie Fay Drive, Hazard, KY 41701

    °Hours: 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. Aug. 17 and Aug. 18.

    Previously open location:


    • Floyd County, Christian Appalachian Project Building, 6134 KY 80, Martin KY 46149


    Flood survivors who live in Breathitt, Clay, Floyd, Knott, Leslie, Letcher, Magoffin, Martin, Owsley, Perry, Pike and Whitley counties can go to any center to get help applying for FEMA assistance.

    FEMA representatives will be at the centers to help with applications for federal assistance and provide information about other disaster recovery resources.

    FEMA financial assistance may include money for temporary housing, basic home repairs or other uninsured, disaster-related needs such as childcare, transportation and medical, funeral or dental expenses.

    It is not necessary to go to a mobile center to apply for FEMA assistance. Homeowners and renters in Breathitt, Clay, Floyd, Knott, Leslie, Letcher, Magoffin, Martin, Perry, Pike, Owsley and Whitley counties can go online to disasterassistance.gov , call 800-621-3362 or use the FEMA mobile app. If you use a relay service, such as video relay (VRS), captioned telephone or other service, give FEMA the number for that service.

    For an accessible video on how to apply for assistance go to FEMA Accessible: How to Register with Disaster Survivor Assistance - YouTube.

    Flood survivors who apply for FEMA assistance may be referred to the U.S. Small Business Administration (SBA). It is important to submit an SBA application so you can be considered for additional FEMA grants.



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    by Published on 08-17-2022 01:59 AM

    Kentucky: FEMA’s First Answer not Always the Final Answer | site |



    Information contained in Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) press release dated: August 16, 2022

    Frankfort, Ky. – If you receive a letter from FEMA and don’t know what steps to take next we’re here to help. Over the phone, in person and online. If you were turned down for federal help we encourage you to ask “why?”


    Turned Down by FEMA?

    Did you get help from another source, like insurance? Is your application not finished? Did you miss a FEMA call or inspection? These are common reasons you could get turned down for FEMA assistance, but it may not be the final answer.


    Three Steps to Make Sure You Get Every Dollar You Are Eligible for.


    1. Ask why? Call the FEMA Helpline at 800-621-3362
    2. Get face-to-face help. Visit a Disaster Recovery Center, to find a center near you visit fema.gov/drc or call the FEMA helpline.
    3. Appeal. If you don’t agree with FEMA’s decision, you have the right to appeal. Write a signed and dated appeal letter to FEMA. Explain the reason for the appeal, include documents backing your claim such as a contractor’s estimate for home repairs. Include the applicant’s full name, disaster number DR-4663-KY, the address of the damaged home, your current phone number and address and your FEMA application number. Applicants can upload their appeal letter to DisasterAssistance.gov or mail it to: FEMA National Processing Service Center, P.O. Box 10055, Hyattsville MD 20782-7055.


    FEMA may help with serious disaster-related needs to survivors. If your home is destroyed, can’t be lived in or can’t be entered safely due to July’s flooding in Eastern Kentucky you may be eligible.


    While the flooding may have caused damage to your home, you may be able to live there safely. Minimal damage may be inconvenient, but it is expected that survivors will handle those losses without FEMA assistance.



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    by Published on 08-15-2022 05:57 PM

    Federal Emergency Management Agency says Experts Here to Help Kentuckians Restore Family Treasures | site |


    Information contained in Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) press release dated: August 15, 2022

    Frankfort, Ky. - - Survivors of the Eastern Kentucky flooding can learn how to save household treasures damaged by the flooding from the Heritage Emergency National Task Force experts visiting Disaster Recovery Centers and Mobile Registration Intake Centers.

    Among the heirlooms that might be save are photos, artwork, quilts, important documents and other keepsakes. The experts will discuss how to handle, dry and clean these items, as well as personal safety during the restoration process, setting priorities and treatment options.

    Part of the Heritage Emergency National Task Force experts are visiting these locations:


    • Clay County: Clay County Community Center – 311 Highway 638, Manchester KY 40962

    °Hours 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Aug. 19 to Aug. 20; and 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Aug. 21,

    Registration center hours are 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. daily.


    • Knott County: Knott County Sportsplex – 450 Kenny Champion Loop #8765, Leburn KY 41831

    °Hours 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Aug. 16 to Aug. 20; and 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Aug. 21.


    • Perry County: Hazard Community College First Federal Center –1 Community Drive, Hazard KY 41701

    °Hours 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Aug. 17 to Aug. 20; and 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Aug. 21.

    Recovery center hours are 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday through Saturday and 1 p.m. to 7 p.m. on Sunday.

    Co-sponsored by the Federal Emergency Management Agency and the Smithsonian Institution, the Heritage Emergency National Task Force is a partnership of 60 national service organizations and federal agencies. It was created to protect cultural heritage from the damaging effects of natural disasters and other emergencies. For more information on the task force, email HENTF@si.edu .

    Homeowners and renters in Breathitt, Clay, Floyd, Knott, Leslie, Letcher, Magoffin, Martin, Owsley, Perry, Pike and Whitley counties can apply for assistance or check the status of their application online at disasterassistance.gov , by calling 800-621-3362 or using the FEMA mobile app. If you use a relay service, such as video relay (VRS), captioned telephone or other service, give FEMA the number for that service.

    Flood survivors who apply for FEMA assistance may be referred to the SBA. It is important to submit an SBA application so you can be considered for additional FEMA grants.



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