Pittsfield, MA Insurance Adjusters
We are helping Pittsfield Massachusetts home, condominium, and business owners with insurance claims from the recent winter storm for ice dams, roof collapses, and frozen pipe breaks claims.
Global Patriot Adjusters is a company birthed and built on the single goal of fanatically bringing every dollar deserved to clients from an insurance claim. We maintain the best reputation in the Public Adjuster business because we take every claim for every client as a project with personal ownership and accountability.
We specialize in storm damage, roof leaks, heating & hot water leaks and more.
Please call Marc Lancaric at 508-280-6499 with any questions about our MA insurance adjusting services.
For a FREE CLAIMS EVALUATION for your home, condominium, or business, please fill out the Contact Us form.
“My team is here to help you get the most money for your insurance claims. We work for you!” — Marc Lancaric
Global Patriot Adjusters, LLC
Marc Lancaric, President / Public Insurance Adjuster
About Pittsfield, MA
Pittsfield, MA is the largest city in Berkshire County and also holds the county seat. Pittsfield has a population of around 44, 737 and is known to be the cultural hub of Berkshire county. Downtown Pittsfield has many historic buildings with a high percentage being listed under the ” National Register of Historic Places”. Pittsfield also has a lot of arts and cultural institutions for the public to enjoy including; Colonial Theatre, Berkshire Museum, Barrington stage Company and Pittsfield is also the summer home of the Boston Symphony Orchestra.
Being located in the northeastern U.S., Pittsfield, MA has very unpredictable weather. The climate is continental, producing harsh winters dipping below 0 degrees F about 13 times per year. On the opposite end of the spectrum, the summers are very warm and humid.
Early history of Pittsfield, MA
Ironically, Col. Jacob Wendell, the man credited with initiating and guiding the original settlement of Pittsfield, never lived here and may have never even visited. In 1738, the wealthy Bostonian bought 24,000 acres of lands known originally as Pontoosuck, a Mohican Indian word meaning “a field or haven for winter deer,” as a speculative investment, which he planned to subdivide and resell to others who would settle here. He formed a partnership with Philip Livingston, a wealthy kinsman from Albany, and Col. John Stoddard of Northampton, who already had claim to 1,000 acres here.