Great Lakes Water Levels

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Found 3 blog entries about Great Lakes Water Levels.

Lake Michigan Waters |Andrea Crossman Group

West Michigan has seen quite a bit of rain so far this year, with late April downpours breaking local records up and down the Michigan Lakeshore. However, the record precipitation along with the affects of Covid-19 on the West Michigan housing market, have done little to dampen homebuyer’s spirits.

With the rise of virtual open houses and 3D home tours, waterfront real estate buyers are still showing a great deal of interest in offerings from South Haven to Manistee and beyond.

The heavy rains have brought some flooding concerns, and with the flooding, attention has returned to the high Lake Michigan water levels. Water levels in the big lakes set record levels in 2019 and are expected to do so again.

Although Lake Michigan and Lake Huron,

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The West Michigan Lakeshore is one of the most beautiful places in the United States. With its towering dunes, sugary beaches, and wooded parks, the Michigan shoreline has no shortage of natural beauty.

Recently, some homes along the Lake Michigan shoreline made headlines due to issues created by rising water levels. However, beachfront erosion may have put some homes in danger of damage, but not all of them. Much of the gorgeous Lake Michigan waterfront real estate in West Michigan is not under any threat.

In areas where high water levels may become an issue, there are solutions that can prevent erosion from damaging lakefront homes and properties. Depending on characteristics of the shoreline and surrounding environment, different solutions

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West Michigan Real Estate and the Lake Michigan Water Levels  | Andrea Crossman Realty

This week on the Andrea Crossman Group real estate blog, we’re featuring another video with Andrea Crossman herself.

Tune in as Andrea discusses the recent Erosion 2020 presentation sponsored by Coldwell Banker Realty in Holland, MI., as well as the high water levels that were the event’s focus.

The Erosion 2020 forum featured 9 experts on the subject of high Lake Michigan and Lake Huron water levels. Event speakers included John Allis from the Army Corps of Engineers, Grand Valley State Professor Kevin Strychar, Nick Bonstall from the Ottawa County Office of Emergency Management, and Greg Weykamp with waterfront engineering firm, Edgewater Resources,

During the nearly 2 1/2  hour discussion, which also featured answers to questions posed

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