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Earthquake California Now

Sunny Santa Barbara is one of the most picturesque cities in southern California. Following the devastating earthquake of 1925, the coastal town experienced a rebirth in architectural and landscape design. The majestic hillsides, overlooking the tumultuous waves of the Pacific, are now home to a number of affluent neighborhoods featuring the beautiful Spanish Mission and Spanish Colonial Revival designs that began at the turn of the 20th century.

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25 Items That Will Be Worth Their Weight In Gold After SHTF

There are many small items that are dirt cheap right now but will be very expensive after a major disaster or economic collapse. Get them while you can.

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"The Burning of the Call." The San Francisco Call newspaper building in flames after the April 18, 1906 earthquake.

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Megaquake fears rise for San Francisco

People walk through the rubble following an earthquake in San Francisco on April 18, 1906. On April 17, 1906, San Francisco was cosmopolitan enough to host Enrico Caruso in 'Carmen' and so financially flushed it ranked fourth among American cities in raising money to help victims of a volcano in Italy. A day later, San Francisco was pleading for help itself after a giant earthquake struck along the San Andreas fault

Composite Then and Now Photos of the 1906 San Francisco Earthquake

1906 San Francisco Fotos Terremoto compuesto por Shawn Clover. These are amazing

Oarfish omen spells earthquake disaster for Japan

Are the oarfish washing ashore in California a harbinger of great West Coast Quake coming?

Helium is LEAKING from massive earthquake fault in LA

Professor Jim Boles of the University of California, Santa Barbara's Department of Earth Science, and his team, have found proof of helium leakage from the Earth's mantle along the Newport-Inglewood Fault Zone in the Los Angeles Basin. Discov...

Mark Hopkins Mansion, Nob Hill, San Francisco, CA destroyed in San Francisco earthquake 1906

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US GS says risk of magnitude 8 earthquake in California has increased

In the new study, the estimate for the likelihood that California will experience a magnitude 8 or larger earthquake in the next 30 years has increased from about 4.7% for UCERF2 to about 7.0% for UCERF3.

All earthquakes of magnitude 3 or greater between 2010-2016, as reported by the U.S. Geological Survey