Plymouth, MA Public Insurance Adjusters
We are helping Plymouth, MA home, condominium, and business owners with winter storm, ice dam, water pipe bursts damage insurance claims in the following neighborhoods:
Beach Park / Fort Standish
Manomet / Cedar Bushes
Chiltonville / Jabez Corner
Federal Furnace Rd / S Meadow Rd
Ellisville / Cedarville Landing
Cedarville / Pondville
Bayside Beach / Churchill Landing
Other areas not listed — please call us at 508-280-6499.
Global Patriot Adjusters is a company built to complete the single goal of making sure every dollar deserved to clients from an insurance claim, is given to them. 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 work for you to maximize your claim!
Specializing in mold damage, storm damage, ice dams, wind damage, sinkholes, and more — we can help.
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
History of Plymouth MA
Plymouth, town (township), Plymouth county, southeastern Massachusetts, U.S. It lies on Plymouth Bay, 37 miles (60 km) southeast of Boston. It was the site of the first permanent settlement by Europeans in New England, Plymouth colony, known formally as the colony of New Plymouth. The town was founded by Pilgrims (separatists from the Church of England) who, in their search for religious toleration, had immigrated first to the Netherlands and then to North America. Sailing in the Mayflower from Plymouth, England, the settlers reached the shores of Cape Cod in November 1620, and an exploring party arrived in the Plymouth area on December 21 (now celebrated as Forefathers’Day).
According to tradition, the Pilgrims landed on Plymouth Rock on December 26 and built their first fort and watchtower on Burial Hill (so called because it contains the graves of Governor William Bradford and others of the original group). Half their number died that first winter and were buried on Cole’s Hill, which was later leveled and planted in grain so that the Native Americans could not judge the extent of the colony’s depletion. Although never officially incorporated, the town was recognized in 1633 as the seat of Plymouth colony, which was absorbed into Massachusetts Bay Colony in 1691.