Presentation on theme: "Hawaii Earthquake 2006. MAG UTC DATE-TIME LAT deg LON deg DEPTH-km LOCATION 4.2 2006/10/15 20:35:2120.085-155.9659.9 20 km ( 12 mi) NNW of Puako, HI."— Presentation transcript:
Hawaii Earthquake 2006
MAG UTC DATE-TIME LAT deg LON deg DEPTH-km LOCATION /10/15 20:35: km ( 12 mi) NNW of Puako, HI /10/15 20:20: km ( 4 mi) SSE of Lahaina, HI /10/15 20:11: km ( 4 mi) WSW of Puako, HI /10/15 19:57: km ( 6 mi) S of Puako, HI /10/15 19:31: km ( 23 mi) WNW of Hawi, HI /10/15 19:29: km ( 13 mi) ESE of Wailea-Makena, HI /10/15 19:19: km ( 10 mi) WSW of Hawi, HI /10/15 19:17: km ( 8 mi) N of Kalaoa, HI /10/15 18:45: km ( 7 mi) NE of Wailea-Makena, HI /10/15 18:39: km ( 11 mi) SSE of Waimea, HI /10/15 18:34: km ( 14 mi) W of Puako, HI /10/15 18:23: km ( 10 mi) W of Puako, HI /10/15 18:19: km ( 8 mi) SSE of Puako, HI /10/15 18:14: km ( 12 mi) S of Waikoloa Village, HI /10/15 18:10: km ( 6 mi) N of Kalaoa, HI /10/15 18:04: km ( 10 mi) W of Puako, HI /10/15 17:56: km ( 6 mi) SSW of Puako, HI /10/15 17:53: km ( 7 mi) WSW of Puako, HI /10/15 17:50: km ( 8 mi) NW of Puako, HI /10/15 17:45: km ( 4 mi) NNE of Lanai City, HI /10/15 17:38: km ( 11 mi) W of Puako, HI /10/15 17:35: km ( 6 mi) W of Puako, HI /10/15 17:33: km ( 14 mi) NW of Kalaoa, HI /10/15 17:30: km ( 7 mi) SSW of Hawi, HI /10/15 17:29: km ( 3 mi) S of Puako, HI /10/15 17:27: km ( 5 mi) SSE of Puako, HI /10/15 17:14: km ( 12 mi) SW of Hawi, HI /10/15 17:07: km ( 6 mi) SW of Puako, HI
Kona Community Hospital
Quake Damage: The Kalahikiola Congregational Church, built in the Kohala district more than 150 years ago, after Sunday's tremblor
Hulihee Palace - Kona
Mililani - Oahu
Charles Richter –father of the Richter Scale The Scale is Exponential – that means, each higher number is 10 times the strength. A 4 is 10 times as strong as a 3, a 5 is 100 times as strong as a 3, and a 6 is 1000 times as strong as a 3 and a 7 is 10,000 times as strong as a 3. On the Big Island, 3s are what we usually feel
Safety - Preparation Stocking up now on emergency supplies can add to your safety and comfort during and after an earthquake. Store enough supplies for at least 72 hours. Water: 1 gallon per person per day (a week's supply of water is preferable) Water purification kit First aid kit, freshly stocked First aid book Food Can opener (non-electric) Blankets or sleeping bags Portable radio, flashlight and spare batteries Essential medication Extra pair of eyeglasses Extra pair of house and car keys Fire extinguisher : A-B-C type Food, water and restraint (leash or carrier) for pets Cash and change Baby supplies: formula, bottle, pacifier, soap and baby powder, clothing, blankets, baby wipes, disposable diapers, canned food and juices.
Clorox and Water First let water stand until particles settle. Pour the clear water into an uncontaminated container and add Regular Clorox Bleach per the chart.* Mix well. Wait 30 min. 2 drops of Regular Clorox Bleach per quart of water 8 drops of Regular Clorox Bleach per gallon of water 1/2 teaspoon Regular Clorox Bleach per five gallons of water If water is cloudy, double the recommended dosages of Clorox Bleach. (Only use Regular Clorox Bleach (not Fresh Scent or Lemon Fresh). –To insure that Clorox Bleach is at its full strength, replace your storage bottle every three months.) –Keep an eyedropper taped to your emergency bottle of Clorox Bleach, since purifying small amounts of water requires only a few drops.
After an earthquake you will probably not have any power, so your perishable food won't last more than a few hours. You will need to store at least three days worth of non-perishable food for everyone in your family. Pick items which can be eaten at room temperature without preparation or cooking. If you are able to heat your food, be sure to cook it outside on a fire-proof surface, away from any hazards. When preparing your food supply, do not include salty food which can make you thirsty. Include items from all of the food groups. Store these items separate from your everyday food. Be sure to rotate your supply and check expiration dates. Canned goods usually have a one-year shelf life. Don't forget to include utensils, plates, bowls and cups. Before using fire to cook, make sure there are no gas leaks anywhere near your or in your neighborhood.
Canned bread and sandwich spreads Canned meat, fish or poultry Canned fruit and juice Canned soup, chili, spaghetti, stew and vegetables Nuts or trail mix Granola bars Tea bags, instant coffee and hot chocolate mix Instant soup and cereal Boxed cereal Hard candy and gum Evaporated or dry milk Baby food Formula Dry and canned pet food Any of your favorite foods that you and your family enjoy
The following list contains items that can easily be overlooked when preparing for an earthquake. Add to the list anything that you or other family members feel that they would absolutely need in the event of an emergency. Large plastic trash bags for waste, tarps and rain ponchos Large trash cans Bar soap and liquid detergent Shampoo Toothpaste and toothbrushes Feminine hygiene supplies Toilet paper Household bleach
Obviously, nobody is going to be feeling particularly comfortable after a major disaster. The following items can help provide a sense of security and perhaps reduce some stress. Sturdy shoes Heavy gloves for clearing debris Candles and matches Light sticks Change of clothing Knife or razor blades Garden hose for siphoning and fire fighting Tent Toys for children Communication kit: paper, pens, stamps