The Holmfirth floods refers to a number of instances when severe flooding had occurred in the Holme Valley, West Yorkshire, England affecting Holmfirth and other settlements in the valley. The earliest record dates from 1738 and the latest from 1944. The most severe flood occurred early on the morning of 5 February 1852, when the embankment of the Bilberry reservoir collapsed causing the deaths of 81 people. It is recorded as the 23rd most serious, worldwide, in terms of loss of life from floods and landslides in human history. Rainstorms caused the River Holme to burst its banks and flood the valley. Though there was damage to farmland there was no loss of life.
Holmfirth FloodBilberry reservoirfailure of the Holmfirth reservoir
1998 South Korea Floodfloods of 1995heavy floods
This is a list consisting of the deadliest floods worldwide with a minimum of 50 deaths. * Global Active Archive of Large Flood Events, Dartmouth Flood Observatory List of floods. List of flash floods. List of natural disasters by death toll.
2009 Global storm activity2009–10 North American winter stormssevere storms
In Italy, December 30 saw hundreds of homes in Tuscany evacuated because of flooding and Spain's rescue services were on yellow danger alert after flash floods destroyed roads and landslides swept railways away. Transport Links between Almeria, Granada, Málaga and Sevilla were severed. Drought-blighted Andalusia has had its fifth day of rain, and Portugal was on orange flood alert. Authorities said the rain had destroyed millions of Euros worth of agricultural produce. The harbours were closed and the Madeira archipelago islands were also under threat of both flooding and gale-force winds, as 110 km/h whipped up six-metre -high waves.
After heavy rains and flash floods in Pakistan, at least 71 people were killed and another 34 hospitalized. Rain started at night of Saturday, April 3, rainfall began to spur floods in the Khyber Pakhtunkhwa region in the northwest. Heavy rainfall is common in Southern Asia during the pre-monsoon season. In response to floods, Khyber Pakhtunkhwa government began to administer relief for those affected. Rural areas with poor infrastructure were highly susceptible, and, consequently, some 150 homes were destroyed in the event. The floods also caused deadly landslides that killed another 23 people. However, 5 survived and were rescued.
It also shows how a soil conservation plan is developed and put into action at a farm in California's Mojave Desert. 16. "Mass Wasting" – The episode explains the phenomenon of mass wasting — the downslope movement of earth under the influence of gravity. It discusses various factors involved in mass wasting, including the rock's effective strength and pore spaces, and different types of mass wasting such as creep, slump, and landslides, as well as rockslides, debris flows, and mudflows. It explains the influence of slope angle, water and rain, and human activities such as the construction of buildings and roads, on mass wasting.
natural disaster in U.S.natural disastersnatural disasters in the history of the United States
This list of United States natural disasters is a list of notable natural disasters which occurred in the United States from 1816 to 2017. In May 2018, an exhaustive overview of recurrent natural disasters in the United States since 1900, based largely on government data, including data from NASA, FEMA and others, was reported in The New York Times.
Liza1976's LizaHurricane Liza in 1976
Liza weakened as it moved northward into the Gulf of California. Shortly thereafter, the hurricane made its second landfall north of Los Mochis, Sinaloa with winds of 115 mph (185 km/h), making it one of 13 storms to make landfall as major hurricanes in the basin. Inland, the hurricane rapidly weakened and dissipated on October 2. Prior to the arrival of Liza, residents along the Gulf of California coastline were evacuated, although some refused to leave their homes. Radio stations warned all nearby ships to remain at harbor. Liza brought heavy rainfall to the area, which caused significant flash flooding.
When Disaster Strikes covers fires, floods, hurricanes, landslides, sewage-filled basements – every situation is different and requires a creative, no-nonsense plan. The only thing common to the disasters are emotionally devastated victims. When Disaster Strikes episodes include: Fire: After a fire blazes through a middleclass man’s home - a remediation team attempts to restore it under the shadow of arson allegations. Mould: The disaster team struggle to overcome a toxic mould plaguing a Cincinnati family home and post Hurricane Katrina New Orleans.
Predicting and mitigating flood, landslide and drought risk. Predicting geomorphologic changes, such as erosion or sedimentation. Providing drinking water. Real-time flood forecasting and flood warning. International Water Management Institute (IWMI). UNESCO-IHE Institute for Water Education. Centre for Ecology and Hydrology – UK. Centre for Water Science, Cranfield University, UK. eawag – aquatic research, ETH Zürich, Switzerland. Institute of Hydrology, Albert-Ludwigs-University of Freiburg, Germany. United States Geological Survey – Water Resources of the United States. NOAA's National Weather Service – Office of Hydrologic Development, USA.
Gin Chow v. City of Santa Barbara
Montecito Blurb on Gin Chow.
In the event of a wildfire, floods and landslides can often occur after the burn due to the drastic changes the fire can have caused in the terrain and the condition of the ground. Those who live within the proximity of a wildfire are susceptible to experiencing loss and damage from these events. Floods and landslides can occur long after the fire has ceased its burn; fires leave the ground charred with little to no vegetation, which normally absorbs rainfall. Without the vegetation, the rainwater can cause flash floods for up to five years after a wildfire.
It describes an extreme storm that might impact much of California causing up to $725 billion in losses (most caused by flooding), and affect a quarter of California's homes. The event would be similar to exceptionally intense California storms which occurred between December 1861 and January 1862. The storm would be a 1-in-1000-year event. The name "ARkStorm" means "Atmospheric River (AR) 1,000 (k)." The hypothetical ARkStorm, if it occurred, would have the following effects: The Central Valley experiences hypothetical flooding 300 miles long and 20 or more miles wide.
Early in Cambrian time a shallow seaway, called the Cordilleran trough, extended from southern California northeastward across Nevada into Utah and Idaho. The vast gently rolling plain on Precambrian rocks to the east was drained by sluggish westward-flowing rivers that carried sand and mud into the sea. The site of the Teton Range was part of this plain. Slow subsidence of the land caused the sea to spread gradually eastward during Middle Cambrian time flooding the Precambrian plain. Sand accumulated along the beaches just as it does today. As the sea moved still farther east, mud was deposited on the now-submerged beach sand.
The downtown area of Santa Rosalía was severely damaged with flash floods. Hurricane-force winds battered the area for hours before diminishing to 45 mph the next day. Water supplies ran low and two bridges were washed out. In a nearby canyon, floodwaters washed out many cars and livestock. In Cabo San Lucas, Jimena produced little damage. However, the entire town of Punta Chivato were flooded and damaged, with some being destroyed. In addition, 75% of homes were damaged in Puerto San Carlos, and power was lost in many areas including Comondú and Loreto.
)|| style="background-color: #FF9090;" | WRN | EQW || O2 || FI || CI || Align="Left"| Earthquake Warning (See note below *** ) || style="background-color: #FF9090;" | WRN | EVI || O1 || FI || NI || Align="Left"| Evacuation Immediate || style="background-color: #FF9090;" | WRN | EWW || O3 || NI || NI || Align="left"| Extreme Wind Warning || style="background-color: #FF9090;" | WRN | FFA || O1 || FI || NI || Align="Left"| Flash Flood Watch || style="background-color: #FFFF90;" | WCH | FFS || O1 || FI || NI || Align="Left"| Flash Flood Statement || style="background-color: #90FF90;" | ADV | FFW || O1 || FI || NI || Align="Left"| Flash Flood Warning || style="background-color: #FF9090;" | WRN |
Cascade Volcanic ArcCascadeCascade Arc
When Cascade volcanoes do erupt, pyroclastic flows, lava flows, and landslides can devastate areas more than 10 mi away; and huge mudflows of volcanic ash and debris, called lahars, can inundate valleys more than 50 mi downstream. Falling ash from explosive eruptions can disrupt human activities hundreds of miles downwind, and drifting clouds of fine ash can cause severe damage to jet aircraft even thousands of miles away. All of the known historical eruptions have occurred in Washington, Oregon and in Northern California. The two most recent were Lassen Peak in 1914 to 1921 and a major eruption of Mount St. Helens in 1980. Minor eruptions of Mount St.
Seismic activity of Malaysiageography
However, the country's tropical climate opens the country to the risk of flooding, landslides and prolonged droughts. With 189 water basins and an average rainfall of over 2000-4000 mm per year, Malaysia is prone to riverine, muddy floods that range from hours-long flash floods, to prolonged flooding on flat, low-lying land along major tributaries and main stems. There have been 15 instances of major flooding in Malaysia since 1926. Flooding has been a major concern in recent decades due to rapid development in river catchment areas that has led to increased surface and river runoffs, increased sediment buildup in rivers, and a higher risk of overflowing rivers.
meteorological eventforces of nature
Landslide, mudslide. Flood, flash flood. Wildfire, firestorm. Fire whirl. High Seas. Zud. Large Hail. High winds – 93 km/h(58 mph) or higher. Tornadoes. Deadly Lightning. Flood, flash flood. Extreme weather. List of weather-related phenomenons. Meteorology. Severe weather terminology (United States). Space weather. Stormtrack. hail storms on google map non-commercial.
2017 Minneapolis hailstormcostliest hailstorms
This is a list of the costliest or deadliest hailstorms on record.
Capitol Reef National Parkexposed in Capitol Reef National Park area
Flash floods, mass wasting of hillsides, frost wedging, and landslides all contributed to a significantly faster rate of erosion. Glaciers plucked 20- to 30-million-year-old black basaltic boulders from atop Boulder and Thousand Lake Mountains that were subsequently deposited over the park area by meltwater streams from the glaciers, rockslides and floods. White Rim Sandstone, (resistant caprock). Organ Rock Shale (locally missing). Cedar Mesa Sandstone, and the. Elephant Canyon (locally buried). Black Dragon Member. Sinbad Limestone Member. Torrey Member, and.
California hurricanes occur less frequently than their counterparts on the Atlantic Ocean. Higher elevations experience snowstorms in the winter months. Floods are occasionally caused by heavy rain, storms, and snowmelt. Steep slopes and unstable soil make certain locations vulnerable to landslides in wet weather or during earthquakes. 1906 San Francisco earthquake (magnitude 7.8–8.2). 1971 San Fernando earthquake (magnitude 6.6). 1989 Loma Prieta earthquake (magnitude 6.9–7.1). 1994 Northridge earthquake (magnitude 6.7). Deserts of California. Ecology of California. List of California fourteeners. List of California state parks. List of forts in California. List of lakes in California.
2010–2011 Queensland floodsJanuary 2011 Brisbane floodsQueensland floods
Prime Minister Julia Gillard announced that the government would impose a flood levy on people across Australia, to fund reconstruction works. 1893 Brisbane flood. 1974 Brisbane flood. Floods in Australia. List of disasters in Australia by death toll. March 2010 Queensland floods. 2013 Queensland floods. Flooding in Australia and Flooding in Rockhampton, Queensland at NASA Earth Observatory. Flash flood death toll rises to 9. Brisbane City Council COP Situational Awareness Application, interactive map showing extent of flooding in Brisbane. Interactive map of pre and post flood aerial images along the Brisbane River. Dam operator blames inaccurate weather forecast for 2011 Brisbane flood.
*Flash flood * – U.S. Research program Land use development controls aimed at minimizing impervious surfaces in urban areas. Erosion controls for farms and construction sites. Flood control and retrofit programs, such as green infrastructure. Chemical use and handling controls in agriculture, landscape maintenance, industrial use, etc. Public education (informing individuals, households, businesses about ways to avoid stormwater pollution). Public involvement (support public participation in implementation of local programs). Illicit discharge detection & elimination (removing sanitary sewer or other non-stormwater connections to the MS4).
A statutory definition of "flood-related mudslide" appears in the United States' National Flood Insurance Act of 1968, as amended, codified at 42 USC Sections 4001 and following. Heavy rainfall, snowmelt, or high levels of ground water flowing through cracked bedrock may trigger a movement of soil or sediments. Floods and debris flows may also occur when strong rains on hill or mountain slopes cause extensive erosion and/or what is known as "channel scour". The 2006 Sidoarjo mud flow may have been caused by rogue drilling. Some broad mudflows are rather viscous and therefore slow; others begin very quickly and continue like an avalanche.
cloud burstcloud burstingheavy downpours
On August 17, 1998, a massive landslide following heavy rain and a cloudburst at Malpa village killed 250 people, including 60 Kailash Mansarovar pilgrims in Kali valley of the Pithoragarh district, Uttarakhand. Among the dead was Odissi dancer Protima Bedi. On July 16, 2003, about 40 people were killed in flash floods caused by a cloudburst at Shilagarh in Gursa area of Kullu district, Himachal Pradesh. On July 6, 2004, at least 17 people were killed and 28 injured when three vehicles were swept into the Alaknanda River by heavy landslides triggered by a cloudburst that left nearly 5,000 pilgrims stranded near Badrinath shrine area in Chamoli district, Uttarakhand.