See how Sprung provides cutting-edge building solutions for numerous industries and applications — including disaster recovery operations.
Featured Disaster Recovery Projects
As the healthcare industry faces urgent demands for medical facilities and emergency shelters, Sprung offers a rapid-response solution. Our semi-permanent structures can be shipped within days, constructed in as little as two weeks, and provide extreme all-weather durability. Sprung’s shelters are used around the world for rapid-response medical facilities, temporary housing, emergency operations, disaster recovery buildings and more. Sprung’s structures are customizable, adaptable and rapidly deployable, making them an ideal option for any disaster relief efforts.
Why Sprung for emergency shelter design
Immediately deployable, Sprung structures are ideal for disaster recovery buildings and can be used in a variety of emergency operation applications, including drive-through testing facilities, temporary housing, offices, medical facilities and more. Available as semi-permanent alternatives to conventional construction, Sprung structures incorporate innovative and functional emergency shelter designs, and they can be built quickly and effectively to help you save time, money and even lives.
Our emergency shelter designs can be used in variety of locations, thanks to their energy-efficient insulation package options, their limited need for foundations, and their ability to be easily dismantled and relocated in order to meet future disaster relief building needs. At Sprung, we make sure to keep over a million square feet of inventory so that orders can be deployed within days. Once delivered, our structures are built faster than any other building system.
Choose Sprung for disaster recovery buildings
Government agencies, natural disaster relief organizations, and non-profit and non-governmental agencies have already made Sprung their first choice for instant disaster recovery buildings. Sprung structures have been used as emergency operation, shelter and distribution centers in Canada, Haiti and New York City; as temporary classroom enclosures in American Samoa; as homeless shelters in Hawaii; and as hurricane disaster recovery buildings for Orleans Parish in New Orleans, Louisiana.