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The original item was published from 5/20/2021 11:10:00 AM to 6/7/2021 12:00:02 AM.

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Posted on: May 20, 2021

[ARCHIVED] Resource Centers Open this Weekend to Help Individuals with March Flood Recovery

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Resource Centers Open this Weekend to Help Individuals with March Flood Recovery
NASHVILLE, Tenn. – The Tennessee Emergency Management Agency is announcing the opening of three, Multi-Agency Recovery Centers this weekend in Davidson, Williamson, and Wilson counties to help residents impacted from the March 2021 flooding find recovery assistance and resources.
Representatives from the Federal Emergency Management Agency, Tennessee Emergency Management Agency, U.S. Small Business Administration, and local agencies will be available at the MARCs to help individuals understand various disaster assistance programs, apply for disaster assistance, and find other programs where they may receive recovery help.
MARC locations and operational hours are as follows:

     Wilson County
Wilson County School Administrative Training Center
415 Harding Dr., Lebanon, TN 37087
Opens Sat., May 22 and closes Fri., May 28, depending on need
Hours of Operation:
9 a.m. to 6 p.m., daily, and Sat. and Sun.

The federal government granted a Major Disaster Declaration for Tennessee on May 8, 2021,
for impacts from the severe storms and flooding from March 25, to April 3, 2021.

The Major Disaster Declaration will provide 23 counties with assistance to repair and replace
infrastructure, and for emergency response measures.

The Major Disaster Declaration is also providing direct assistance to impacted individuals and
households in Davidson, Williamson, and Wilson counties.

Individuals in Davidson, Williamson, and Wilson Counties can apply for FEMA’s
Individual Assistance program in the following ways:
• Apply online at
• Call the application phone number at 1-800-621-3362 (TTY: 800-462-7585), 6 a.m. until
10:00 p.m. Central Time.

The severe weather across Tennessee in late March caused seven fatalities and disrupted power to
15,000 customers. Some areas of Middle Tennessee received between 7” and 9” of rainfall in a
24-hour-period, resulting in the worst flash flooding event since the Great Tennessee Flood of May

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