Aviva flood claims at €91m

Insurer Aviva has been inundated with claims resulting from the storms and flooding across the country during the last three months of the year.

Reporting fourth quarter results this morning Aviva said its currently received €91m worth of claims from customers affected by the floods.

More on this topic

Pádraig Hoare: 70,000 homes and businesses at flood riskPádraig Hoare: 70,000 homes and businesses at flood risk

Limerick grandmother at 'wits end' as house floods five times in 72 hoursLimerick grandmother at 'wits end' as house floods five times in 72 hours

Limerick homes flooded twice in a dayLimerick homes flooded twice in a day

Homes in Limerick and Clare flooded after Shannon bursts banksHomes in Limerick and Clare flooded after Shannon bursts banks

More in this Section

Govt will come down on banks profiting from pandemic 'like a ton of bricks'Govt will come down on banks profiting from pandemic 'like a ton of bricks'

Wholesale energy prices rise 14% in June as Covid-19 restrictions easeWholesale energy prices rise 14% in June as Covid-19 restrictions ease

Boots to cut more than 4,000 jobs in UK after Covid-19 hammers salesBoots to cut more than 4,000 jobs in UK after Covid-19 hammers sales

1,300 jobs at risk as John Lewis permanently shuts eight stores in Britain1,300 jobs at risk as John Lewis permanently shuts eight stores in Britain


Lifestyle

Is there a natural treatment I could use instead of steroids and antibiotic drops for dry eye?Natural health: I suffer from chronic dry eye

Denise O’Donoghue checks in with several expats affected by the cancellation of shows in BritainIrish actors on the crisis the West End theatre industry faces

This month marks four decades since the release of the classic record that would also be Ian Curtis’s final album with Joy Division. Ed Power chats to a number of Cork music fans about what it meant to themJoy Division: Forty years on from 'Closer'

Last week, I shared my lockdown experience. I asked for a more uniform approach, should there be another lockdown. I explained that I worked mornings. Maybe I should have been more specific: working 8am to 1pm without a break, I gave feedback and covered the curriculum, using our school’s online platform. In the afternoons, I looked after my three kids (all under ten) while my husband worked. It was a challenging time for everyone and the uncertainty around what I should have been doing as a teacher made it harder.Diary of an Irish teacher: I want to get back to work. But I would like to do it safely

More From The Irish Examiner