Earthquake security tips, preparation, and readiness

Earthquakes recurrently rattle our planet, placing someplace on the planet each hour of day by day. Such occasions are the results of the slow-motion march of tectonic plates that construct stresses in Earth’s crust and higher mantle. Eventually the stress hits a breaking level and releases in a ground-shaking quake that may ship blocks of the Earth careening misplaced.

Most temblors are too small for people to really feel, however occasionally a whopper will rock our planet. The majority of earthquakes happen close to the boundaries of tectonic plates—just like the mighty San Andreas fault that runs alongside the United State’s west coast—however scientists nonetheless can’t say exactly the place and when the subsequent huge quake will strike. So when you’re in a area susceptible to shaking, it’s greatest to be ready. Here are some tips to maintain you secure.

Before the quake

One necessary option to put together for a temblor is to attempt to make your private home as secure as attainable. For outdated properties, it’s a good suggestion to research whether or not it complies with native constructing codes and determine potential weaknesses. FEMA has some handy guides to help steer you thru the basics of earthquake-resistant design and development.

The stuff inside your private home is simply as necessary because the partitions themselves. Take a tour of every room to look for things that could fall or break if the bottom begins to wobble. Sometimes this may be solved with somewhat reorganization, shifting giant or heavy objects to decrease cabinets. Other occasions fixing points takes a bit extra handiwork, equivalent to bolting bookcases to wall studs, putting in latches on cabinets, and securing any giant home equipment like water heaters.

While inspecting your private home, be sure you know learn how to shut off your utilities. And when you’re at it, try the connections of fuel home equipment; it’s greatest if these are flexible rather than rigid to allow them to bend with the rolling floor.

Assemble an earthquake emergency package that features meals, water, and different provides for at the very least 72 hours. When getting ready your package, contemplate every member of your loved ones and their wants—and don’t forget your pets. The Department of Homeland Security has a detailed guide about placing collectively a package for a lot of totally different contingencies.

<p>Search-and-rescue groups survey the rubble in Amatrice, Italy, following a magnitude 6.2 earthquake.</p>

Search-and-rescue groups survey the rubble in Amatrice, Italy, following a magnitude 6.2 earthquake.

Photograph by Massimo Percossi, EPA

When the shaking begins

Protect your self as rapidly as attainable. In many situations that means remembering three actions: drop, cowl, and maintain.

Drop: Get down in your palms and knees to guard your self from being knocked over. That additionally places you in a perfect place to crawl for shelter.

Cover: Place an arm and hand over your head and neck to protect them from particles. Head for any close by tables to shelter underneath till the shaking stops. If a desk isn’t in sight, sidle as much as one among your private home’s inside partitions away from tall objects and furnishings which may topple. A typical false impression in looking for cowl is that doorways provide the most effective safety throughout an earthquake. But according to the Earthquake Country Alliance, that is solely true in case you are in an “old, unreinforced adobe house.” In fashionable properties, the remainder of the home is simply as sturdy.

Hold: Stay put till the shaking stops. If you’re underneath a shelter like a desk, maintain maintain of it with one hand. If you’re out within the open, proceed to protect your head and neck together with your arms.

If you utilize a wheelchair or walker, or can not drop to the bottom, there are other versions of the above protocol to follow that will help keep you safe. For instance, in case you are in a wheelchair, lock the wheels after which lean over to guard your very important organs, masking your head and neck together with your arms.

When the bottom begins to roll underneath your toes, resist the temptation to run outdoors. Instead, take cowl in place. But in case you are already open air, keep outdoors and transfer away from buildings and energy traces. If you might be driving, pull off the street. But do not stop under an overpass or different construction that might crash down.

Coastal quakes will be significantly harmful for the reason that shifting floor can disturb the water column and produce a tsunami. If you might be on a coast when a robust earthquake strikes, get to greater floor as quickly as you possibly can.

While tsunami warning techniques may also help give some discover, it’s usually too dangerous to attend for the alert to get to excessive floor. For one, the time between the siren and the wave crashing onshore could also be small. And if the tsunami is native, it would evade warning system detection fully. For instance, a shock tsunami devastated components of Indonesia in 2018, thanks partly to the actual geometry of the channel that funneled the water to land. What’s extra, as was the case in Indonesia’s 2018 tsunami, cellphone towers toppled by the shaking can stop transmission of potential alerts.

After the shaking subsides

Even after the bottom grows nonetheless, the hazard is just not essentially over. As the Earth settles from its trembling it may well produce a sequence of smaller quakes referred to as aftershocks. On uncommon events, a second earthquake that’s even larger than the primary would possibly comply with. When that occurs, the primary quake is named a foreshock, and the second temblor is named a important shock. This was the case for the 2 giant earthquakes—a magnitude 6.4 adopted by a magnitude 7.1 occasion—that rocked California in the summertime of 2019.

Still, as soon as the shaking subsides it’s time to begin getting your self and others prepared for extra. First, examine for accidents. Sometimes folks received’t initially really feel ache due to the adrenaline that programs by the physique throughout life-threatening occasions. Next, examine the fuel and electrical traces, and switch them off if you are able to do so safely. And in case you are inside a closely broken construction, get your self and others out as quickly as attainable.

If you’re trapped, keep calm. Protect your mouth, nostril, and eyes from the mud and name or textual content for assist. Make noise by whistling or shouting to get responders’ consideration. But in case you are outdoors, maintain a watch out for hazards like fallen electrical traces, ruptured fuel pipes, or precarious buildings.

Turn on the radio—maybe one you stowed in your earthquake emergency package—and hear for updates. Heed warnings and directions from official organizations just like the United States Geological Survey, and watch out about what you see shared on social media. Falsehoods unfold like wildfire in emergency conditions. To let your loved ones and buddies know all is effectively—or to examine for the standing of your individual family members—head to the Red Cross’ Safe and Well website.

The unpredictability of earthquakes is horrifying, however with somewhat preparation, you will be prepared if a giant one strikes.

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Such events are the result of the slow-motion march of tectonic plates that build stresses in Earth’s crust and upper mantle. Eventually the stress hits a breaking point and releases in a ground-shaking quake that can send blocks of the Earth careening out of place.”,”type”:”p”,”id”:”html1″,”cntnt”:”mrkup”:”Most temblors are too small for humans to feel, but every so often a whopper will rock our planet. The majority of earthquakes occur near the boundaries of tectonic plates—like the mighty San Andreas fault that runs along the United State’s west coast—but scientists still can’t say precisely where and when the next big quake will strike. So if you’re in a region prone to shaking, it’s best to be prepared. Here are some tips to keep you safe.”,”type”:”p”,”id”:”html2″,”cntnt”:”mrkup”:”Before the quake“,”type”:”h2″,”id”:”html3″,”cntnt”:”mrkup”:”One important way to prepare for a temblor is to try to make your home as safe as possible. 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And while you’re at it, check out the connections of gas appliances; it’s best if these are flexible rather than rigid so they can bend with the rolling ground.”,”type”:”p”,”id”:”html6″,”cntnt”:”mrkup”:”Assemble an earthquake emergency kit that includes food, water, and other supplies for at least 72 hours. When preparing your kit, consider each member of your family and their needs—and don’t forget your pets. The Department of Homeland Security has a detailed guide about putting together a kit for many different contingencies.”,”type”:”p”,{“id”:”inline-1″,”cntnt”:”aspectRatio”:”3×2″,”cmsType”:”photogallery”,”id”:”inline-1″,”media”:[“caption”:”credit”:”Photograph by Massimo Percossi, EPA”,”text”:”

Search-and-rescue teams survey the rubble in Amatrice, Italy, following a magnitude 6.2 earthquake.

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Search-and-rescue teams survey the rubble in Amatrice, Italy, following a magnitude 6.2 earthquake.

n”,”crdt”:”Photograph by Massimo Percossi, EPA”,”dsc”:”epa05508246 Search and rescue teams survey the rubble in Amatrice, central Italy, 24 August 2016, following a 6.2 magnitude earthquake, according to the United States Geological Survey (USGS), that struck at around 3:30 am local time (1:30 am GMT). The quake was felt across a broad section of central Italy, including the capital Rome where people in homes in the historic center felt a long swaying followed by aftershocks. According to reports at least 21 people died in the quake, 11 in Lazio and 10 in Marche regions. EPA/MASSIMO PERCOSSI”,”ext”:”jpg”,”ttl”:”01-italy-earthquake”,”caption”:”credit”:”Photograph by Remo Casilli, Reuters”,”text”:”

Rescue workers pull a man from the rubble in Amatrice.

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Rescue workers pull a man from the rubble in Amatrice.

n”,”caption”:”credit”:”Photograph by Alessandra Tarantino, AP”,”text”:”

Firefighters inspect a building damaged in the August 24 earthquake in central Italy.

n”,”img”:”crps”:[“nm”:”raw”,”aspRto”:1.5003663003663004,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/75bdb243-2f53-4823-a856-5619fe47d5b8/03_italy_earthquake.jpg”,”nm”:”16×9″,”aspRto”:1.7777777777777777,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/75bdb243-2f53-4823-a856-5619fe47d5b8/03_italy_earthquake_16x9.jpg”,”nm”:”3×2″,”aspRto”:1.5,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/75bdb243-2f53-4823-a856-5619fe47d5b8/03_italy_earthquake_3x2.jpg”,”nm”:”square”,”aspRto”:1,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/75bdb243-2f53-4823-a856-5619fe47d5b8/03_italy_earthquake_square.jpg”,”nm”:”2×3″,”aspRto”:0.6666666666666666,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/75bdb243-2f53-4823-a856-5619fe47d5b8/03_italy_earthquake_2x3.jpg”,”nm”:”3×4″,”aspRto”:0.75,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/75bdb243-2f53-4823-a856-5619fe47d5b8/03_italy_earthquake_3x4.jpg”,”nm”:”4×3″,”aspRto”:1.3333333333333333,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/75bdb243-2f53-4823-a856-5619fe47d5b8/03_italy_earthquake_4x3.jpg”,”nm”:”2×1″,”aspRto”:2,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/75bdb243-2f53-4823-a856-5619fe47d5b8/03_italy_earthquake_2x1.jpg”],”rt”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/75bdb243-2f53-4823-a856-5619fe47d5b8/03_italy_earthquake”,”src”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/75bdb243-2f53-4823-a856-5619fe47d5b8/03_italy_earthquake.jpg”,”altText”:”

Firefighters inspect a building damaged in the August 24 earthquake in central Italy.

n”,”crdt”:”Photograph by Alessandra Tarantino, AP”,”dsc”:”Firefighters inspect a damaged building following an earthquake in Amatrice, central Italy, Wednesday, Aug. 24, 2016. A strong earthquake in central Italy reduced three towns to rubble as people slept early Wednesday, with reports that as many as 50 people were killed and hundreds injured as rescue crews raced to dig out survivors. (AP Photo/Alessandra Tarantino)”,”ext”:”jpg”,”ttl”:”03_italy_earthquake”,”caption”:”credit”:”Photograph by Massimo Percossi, ANSA/AP”,”text”:”

A man is pulled from the rubble in Amatrice.

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A man is pulled from the rubble in Amatrice.

n”,”crdt”:”Photograph by Massimo Percossi, ANSA/AP”,”dsc”:”A man is pulled out of the rubble following an earthquake in Amatrice Italy, Wednesday, Aug. 24, 2016. The magnitude 6 quake struck at 3:36 a.m. (0136 GMT) and was felt across a broad swath of central Italy, including Rome where residents of the capital felt a long swaying followed by aftershocks. (Massimo Percossi/ANSA via AP)”,”ext”:”jpg”,”ttl”:”10_italy_earthquake”,”caption”:”credit”:”Photograph by EPA”,”text”:”

Search-and-rescue teams survey the damage in Pescara del Tronto.

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Search-and-rescue teams survey the damage in Pescara del Tronto.

n”,”crdt”:”Photograph by EPA”,”dsc”:”epa05508280 Search and rescue teams survey the rubble of collapsed and damaged houses in Pescara del Tronto, near Arquata del Tronto municipality, Ascoli Piceno province, Marche Region, central Italy, 24 August 2016, following a 6.2 magnitude earthquake, according to the United States Geological Survey (USGS), that struck at around 3:30 am local time (1:30 am GMT). The quake was felt across a broad section of central Italy, including the capital Rome where people in homes in the historic center felt a long swaying followed by aftershocks. According to reports at least 21 people died in the quake, 11 in Lazio and 10 in Marche regions. EPA/CROCCHIONI”,”ext”:”jpg”,”ttl”:”ITALY EARTHQUAKE”,”caption”:”credit”:”Photograph by Giuseppe Bellini, Getty”,”text”:”

The earthquake damaged this road in Arquata del Tronto in central Italy.

n”,”img”:”crps”:[“nm”:”raw”,”aspRto”:1.5003663003663004,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/7774536f-792c-439c-85fb-0cfb02a65455/05_italy_earthquake.jpg”,”nm”:”16×9″,”aspRto”:1.7777777777777777,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/7774536f-792c-439c-85fb-0cfb02a65455/05_italy_earthquake_16x9.jpg”,”nm”:”3×2″,”aspRto”:1.5,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/7774536f-792c-439c-85fb-0cfb02a65455/05_italy_earthquake_3x2.jpg”,”nm”:”square”,”aspRto”:1,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/7774536f-792c-439c-85fb-0cfb02a65455/05_italy_earthquake_square.jpg”,”nm”:”2×3″,”aspRto”:0.6666666666666666,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/7774536f-792c-439c-85fb-0cfb02a65455/05_italy_earthquake_2x3.jpg”,”nm”:”3×4″,”aspRto”:0.75,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/7774536f-792c-439c-85fb-0cfb02a65455/05_italy_earthquake_3x4.jpg”,”nm”:”4×3″,”aspRto”:1.3333333333333333,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/7774536f-792c-439c-85fb-0cfb02a65455/05_italy_earthquake_4x3.jpg”,”nm”:”2×1″,”aspRto”:2,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/7774536f-792c-439c-85fb-0cfb02a65455/05_italy_earthquake_2x1.jpg”],”rt”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/7774536f-792c-439c-85fb-0cfb02a65455/05_italy_earthquake”,”src”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/7774536f-792c-439c-85fb-0cfb02a65455/05_italy_earthquake.jpg”,”altText”:”

The earthquake damaged this road in Arquata del Tronto in central Italy.

n”,”crdt”:”Photograph by Giuseppe Bellini, Getty”,”dsc”:”ARQUATA DEL TRONTO, ITALY – AUGUST 24: Damaged road is seen on August 24, 2016 in Arquata del Tronto, Italy. Central Italy was struck by a powerful, 6.2-magnitude earthquake in the early hours, which has killed at least thirteen people and devastated dozens of mountain villages. Numerous buildings have collapsed in communities close to the epicenter of the quake near the town of Norcia in the region of Umbria, witnesses have told Italian media, with an increase in the death toll highly likely (Photo by Giuseppe Bellini/Getty Images)”,”ext”:”jpg”,”ttl”:”05_italy_earthquake”,”caption”:”credit”:”Photograph by Massimo Percossi, EPA”,”text”:”

Rescue workers carry an injured woman from the rubble of collapsed buildings in Amatrice.

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Rescue workers carry an injured woman from the rubble of collapsed buildings in Amatrice.

n”,”crdt”:”Photograph by Massimo Percossi, EPA”,”dsc”:”epaselect epa05508239 An injured woman (C) is carried by rescuers amid the rubble of collapsed buildings in Amatrice, central Italy, 24 August 2016, following a 6.2 magnitude earthquake, according to the United States Geological Survey (USGS), that struck at around 3:30 am local time (1:30 am GMT). The quake was felt across a broad section of central Italy, including the capital Rome where people in homes in the historic center felt a long swaying followed by aftershocks. According to reports at least 21 people died in the quake, 11 in Lazio and 10 in Marche regions. EPA/MASSIMO PERCOSSI”,”ext”:”jpg”,”ttl”:”04_italy_earthquake”,”caption”:”credit”:”Photograph by Angelo Carconi, EPA”,”text”:”

The earthquake damaged many buildings throughout central Italy. Here, a woman stands in front of a damaged house in Accumoli.

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The earthquake damaged many buildings throughout central Italy. Here, a woman stands in front of a damaged house in Accumoli.

n”,”crdt”:”Photograph by Angelo Carconi, EPA”,”dsc”:”epa05508576 A view of collapsed and damaged houses after the earthquake in Accumoli, central Italy, 24 August 2016, following a 6.2 magnitude earthquake, according to the United States Geological Survey (USGS), that struck at around 3:30 am local time (1:30 am GMT). The quake was felt across a broad section of central Italy, in Umbria, Lazio and Marche Regions, including the capital Rome where people in homes in the historic center felt a long swaying followed by aftershocks. According to reports at least 37 people died in the quake. EPA/ANGELO CARCONI”,”ext”:”jpg”,”ttl”:”06_italy_earthquake”,”caption”:”credit”:”Photograph by Gregorio Borgia, AP”,”text”:”

This aerial photo shows the damaged buildings in central Amatrice. The mayor told local reporters much of the town was destroyed in the earthquake.

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This aerial photo shows the damaged buildings in central Amatrice. The mayor told local reporters much of the town was destroyed in the earthquake.

n”,”crdt”:”Photograph by Gregorio Borgia, AP”,”dsc”:”This aerial photo shows the damaged buildings in the historical part of the town of Amatrice, central Italy, after an earthquake, Wednesday, Aug. 24, 2016. The magnitude 6 quake struck at 3:36 a.m. (0136 GMT) and was felt across a broad swath of central Italy, including Rome where residents of the capital felt a long swaying followed by aftershocks. (AP Photo/Gregorio Borgia)”,”ext”:”jpg”,”ttl”:”07_italy_earthquake”,”caption”:”credit”:”Photograph by Alessandra Tarantino, AP”,”text”:”

Dozens of people were killed in the earthquake, and many more were injured or left homeless.

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Dozens of people were killed in the earthquake, and many more were injured or left homeless.

n”,”crdt”:”Photograph by Alessandra Tarantino, AP”,”dsc”:”People sit on the side of a road as collapsed buildings are seen in the background following an earthquake, in Amatrice, Italy, Wednesday, Aug. 24, 2016. The magnitude 6 quake struck at 3:36 a.m. (0136 GMT) and was felt across a broad swath of central Italy, including Rome where residents of the capital felt a long swaying followed by aftershocks. (AP Photo/Alessandra Tarantino)”,”ext”:”jpg”,”ttl”:”08_italy_earthquake”,”caption”:”credit”:”Photograph by Adamo Di Loreto, Sipa USA/AP”,”text”:”

This building in Pescara del Tronto was destroyed in the August 24 earthquake.

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This building in Pescara del Tronto was destroyed in the August 24 earthquake.

n”,”crdt”:”Photograph by Adamo Di Loreto, Sipa USA/AP”,”dsc”:”A destroyed building in Pescara del Tronto, Italy, on August 24, 2016. A powerful pre-dawn earthquake devastated mountain villages in central Italy on August 24, 2016, leaving at least 38 people dead and dozens more injured, trapped or missing. Scores of buildings were reduced to dusty piles of masonry in communities close to the epicentre of the quake, which had a magnitude of between 6.0 and 6.2, according to monitors. (Photo by Adamo Di Loreto/NurPhoto) *** Please Use Credit from Credit Field ***”,”ext”:”jpg”,”ttl”:”09_italy_earthquake”],”disableFullscreen”:true,”align”:”contentWidth”,”heading”:”Italy Earthquake Aftermath”,”size”:”small”,”theme”:”light”,”type”:”inline”},”id”:”html7″,”cntnt”:”mrkup”:”When the shaking starts“,”type”:”h2″,”id”:”html8″,”cntnt”:”mrkup”:”Protect yourself as quickly as possible. In many situations that means remembering three actions: drop, cover, and hold.”,”type”:”p”,”id”:”html9″,”cntnt”:”mrkup”:”• Drop: Get down on your hands and knees to protect yourself from being knocked over. That also puts you in an ideal position to crawl for shelter.”,”type”:”p”,”id”:”html10″,”cntnt”:”mrkup”:”• Cover: Place an arm and hand over your head and neck to shield them from debris. Head for any nearby tables to shelter under until the shaking stops. If a table isn’t in sight, sidle up to one of your home’s interior walls away from tall objects and furniture that might topple. A common misconception in seeking cover is that doorways offer the best protection during an earthquake. But according to the Earthquake Country Alliance, this is only true if you are in an “old, unreinforced adobe house.” In modern homes, the rest of the house is just as strong.”,”type”:”p”,”id”:”html11″,”cntnt”:”mrkup”:”• Hold: Stay put until the shaking stops. If you’re under a shelter like a table, keep hold of it with one hand. If you’re out in the open, continue to shield your head and neck with your arms.”,”type”:”p”,”id”:”inline-2″,”cntnt”:”cmsType”:”pullquote”,”id”:”inline-2″,”quote”:”When the ground starts to shake remember three things: drop, cover, hold.”,”theme”:”dark”,”type”:”pull”,”hideIcon”:true,”type”:”inline”,”id”:”html12″,”cntnt”:”mrkup”:”If you use a wheelchair or walker, or cannot drop to the ground, there are other versions of the above protocol to follow that will help keep you safe. For example, if you are in a wheelchair, lock the wheels and then lean over to protect your vital organs, covering your head and neck with your arms.”,”type”:”p”,”id”:”html13″,”cntnt”:”mrkup”:”When the ground starts to roll under your feet, resist the temptation to run outside. Instead, take cover in place. But if you are already outdoors, stay outside and move away from buildings and power lines. If you are driving, pull off the road. But do not stop under an overpass or other structure that could crash down.”,”type”:”p”,”id”:”html14″,”cntnt”:”mrkup”:”Coastal quakes can be particularly dangerous since the shifting ground can disturb the water column and produce a tsunami. If you are on a coast when a strong earthquake strikes, get to higher ground as soon as you can.”,”type”:”p”,”id”:”html15″,”cntnt”:”mrkup”:”While tsunami warning systems can help give some notice, it’s often too risky to wait for the alert to get to high ground. For one, the time between the siren and the wave crashing onshore may be small. And if the tsunami is local, it might evade warning system detection entirely. For example, a surprise tsunami devastated parts of Indonesia in 2018, thanks in part to the particular geometry of the channel that funneled the water to land. What’s more, as was the case in Indonesia’s 2018 tsunami, cellphone towers toppled by the shaking can prevent transmission of potential alerts.”,”type”:”p”,”id”:”html16″,”cntnt”:”mrkup”:”After the shaking subsides“,”type”:”h2″,”id”:”html17″,”cntnt”:”mrkup”:”Even after the ground grows still, the danger is not necessarily over. As the Earth settles from its trembling it can produce a series of smaller quakes known as aftershocks. On rare occasions, a second earthquake that’s even bigger than the first might follow. When that happens, the first quake is called a foreshock, and the second temblor is called a main shock. This was the case for the two large earthquakes—a magnitude 6.4 followed by a magnitude 7.1 event—that rocked California in the summer of 2019.”,”type”:”p”,”id”:”html18″,”cntnt”:”mrkup”:”Still, once the shaking subsides it’s time to start getting yourself and others ready for more. First, check for injuries. Sometimes people won’t initially feel pain because of the adrenaline that courses through the body during life-threatening events. Next, check the gas and electric lines, and turn them off if you can do so safely. And if you are inside a heavily damaged structure, get yourself and others out as soon as possible.”,”type”:”p”,”id”:”html19″,”cntnt”:”mrkup”:”If you’re trapped, stay calm. Protect your mouth, nose, and eyes from the dust and call or text for help. Make noise by whistling or shouting to get responders’ attention. But if you are outside, keep an eye out for hazards like fallen electrical lines, ruptured gas pipes, or precarious structures.”,”type”:”p”,”id”:”html20″,”cntnt”:”mrkup”:”Turn on the radio—perhaps one you stowed in your earthquake emergency kit—and listen for updates. Heed warnings and instructions from official organizations like the United States Geological Survey, and be careful about what you see shared on social media. Falsehoods spread like wildfire in emergency situations. To let your family and friends know all is well—or to check for the status of your own loved ones—head to the Red Cross’ Safe and Well website.”,”type”:”p”,”id”:”html21″,”cntnt”:”mrkup”:”The unpredictability of earthquakes is frightening, but with a little preparation, you can be ready if a big one strikes.”,”type”:”p”],”cid”:”drn:src:natgeo:unison::prod:d50acf1f-805f-45fa-ade9-458d94419085″,”cntrbGrp”:[“contributors”:[“displayName”:”Maya Wei-Haas”],”title”:”By”,”rl”:”Writer”],”mode”:”richtext”,”dscrptn”:”Temblors frequently strike around the world. These suggestions will help you prepare for the next quake that might rattle your town.”,”enableAds”:true,”endbug”:true,”isMetered”:true,”isUserAuthed”:false,”ldMda”:”cmsType”:”image”,”hasCopyright”:true,”id”:”ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3″,”lines”:3,”positionMetaBottom”:true,”showMore”:true,”caption”:”

Tourists pose in front of a collapsed building that serves as a memorial to the people who died in the 2008 earthquake that struck Wenchuan, Sichuan Province, China.

n”,”credit”:”Photograph by Ambroise Tézenas, INSTITUTE”,”image”:”crps”:[“nm”:”raw”,”aspRto”:1.2503052503052503,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3/sichuan-wenchuan-earthquake-ruins-china.jpg”,”nm”:”16×9″,”aspRto”:1.7777777777777777,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3/sichuan-wenchuan-earthquake-ruins-china_16x9.jpg”,”nm”:”3×2″,”aspRto”:1.5,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3/sichuan-wenchuan-earthquake-ruins-china_3x2.jpg”,”nm”:”square”,”aspRto”:1,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3/sichuan-wenchuan-earthquake-ruins-china_square.jpg”,”nm”:”2×3″,”aspRto”:0.6666666666666666,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3/sichuan-wenchuan-earthquake-ruins-china_2x3.jpg”,”nm”:”3×4″,”aspRto”:0.75,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3/sichuan-wenchuan-earthquake-ruins-china_3x4.jpg”,”nm”:”4×3″,”aspRto”:1.3333333333333333,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3/sichuan-wenchuan-earthquake-ruins-china_4x3.jpg”,”nm”:”2×1″,”aspRto”:2,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3/sichuan-wenchuan-earthquake-ruins-china_2x1.jpg”],”rt”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3/sichuan-wenchuan-earthquake-ruins-china”,”src”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3/sichuan-wenchuan-earthquake-ruins-china.jpg”,”altText”:”the Sichuan Wenchuan earthquake ruins in Yingxiu, China”,”crdt”:”Photograph by Ambroise Tézenas, INSTITUTE”,”dsc”:”Sichuan Wenchuan earthquake ruins tour ? China Experience witness the damages of the deadliest Wenchuan earthquake in recent history It is known to us, the day on May 12th, 2008 brought great misfortune to Sichuan people and to the whole China. Everyone in the world was astonished by the gigantic earthquake happened in Wenchuan, Sichuan Province. The houses were destroyed and a large number of people lost their life. This tour will offer you a chance to experience places where the earthquake happened and to have a look at the situation after the tremendous earthquake. I am a tourguide, my name is Zhongwen ( male, speaking German and English, a little French, worked 22 years in travel agent, manager of Sichuan China Travel Service, the eldest and biggest travel agent in Chengdu), the driver names Wu. Source: Sichuan Travel Service, China. We arrive in Yingxiu town and take pictures for Xuankou middle school (about 53 died), Xuankou grade school ( about 250 died)”,”ext”:”jpg”,”ttl”:”Sichuan Wenchuan earthquake ruins”,”imageAlt”:”the Sichuan Wenchuan earthquake ruins in Yingxiu, China”,”imageSrc”:[“sources”:”x1″:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3/sichuan-wenchuan-earthquake-ruins-china.jpg?w=374&h=299″,”x2″:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3/sichuan-wenchuan-earthquake-ruins-china.jpg?w=748&h=598″,”media”:”(max-width: 374px)”,”sources”:”x1″:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3/sichuan-wenchuan-earthquake-ruins-china.jpg?w=413&h=330″,”x2″:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3/sichuan-wenchuan-earthquake-ruins-china.jpg?w=826&h=660″,”media”:”(max-width: 413px)”,”sources”:”x1″:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3/sichuan-wenchuan-earthquake-ruins-china.jpg?w=636&h=509″,”x2″:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3/sichuan-wenchuan-earthquake-ruins-china.jpg?w=1272&h=1018″,”media”:”(min-width: 414px)”],”hideEndBug”:true,”type”:”imageLead”,”hideLine”:true,”deferImages”:false,”mdDt”:”2021-05-03T17:31:39.431Z”,”pbDt”:”2019-09-12T16:30:00.000Z”,”readTime”:”7 min read”,”schma”:”athrs”:[“name”:”Maya Wei-Haas”],”cnnicl”:”https://www.nationalgeographic.com/environment/article/earthquake-safety-tips”,”kywrds”:”earthquakes safety earth quakes natural disasters aftershocks tectonic plates fault california seismic, earthquakes, safety, plate tectonics, natural disasters and hazards, earth”,”lg”:”https://assets-cdn.nationalgeographic.com/natgeo/static/default.NG.logo.dark.jpg”,”pblshr”:”National Geographic”,”abt”:”Earthquakes”,”sclDsc”:”Temblors frequently strike around the world. These suggestions will help you prepare for the next quake that might rattle your town.”,”sclImg”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/9ca6feff-eec2-4d6b-9a76-9b3227f1ac72/21_16x9.jpg?w=1200″,”sclTtl”:”Earthquake safety tips, preparation, and readiness”,”sctn”:”Environment”,”sctnLbls”:[“name”:”Environment”,”type”:”sources”,”uri”:”https://www.nationalgeographic.com/environment”,”name”:”Reference”,”type”:”genres”],”shrURLs”:”fbIcon”:”facebook”,”fb”:”https://www.facebook.com/sharer.php?u=https%3A%2F%2Fwww.nationalgeographic.com%2Fenvironment%2Farticle%2Fearthquake-safety-tips”,”fbAriaLabel”:”article.facebookShare.ariaLabel”,”fbLabel”:”article.facebookShare.label”,”fbButtonTracking”:”event_name”:”share”,”share_content_type”:”article”,”content_title”:”earthquake safety tips, preparation, and readiness”,”share_method”:”facebook”,”emailIcon”:”email__filled”,”email”:”mailto:?subject=Earthquake%20safety%20tips%2C%20preparation%2C%20and%20readiness&body=Temblors%20frequently%20strike%20around%20the%20world.%20These%20suggestions%20will%20help%20you%20prepare%20for%20the%20next%20quake%20that%20might%20rattle%20your%20town.%0A%0Ahttps%3A%2F%2Fwww.nationalgeographic.com%2Fenvironment%2Farticle%2Fearthquake-safety-tips”,”emailLabel”:”Email”,”emailButtonTracking”:”event_name”:”share”,”share_content_type”:”article”,”content_title”:”earthquake safety tips, preparation, and readiness”,”share_method”:”email”,”twitter”:”https://twitter.com/intent/tweet?url=https%3A%2F%2Fwww.nationalgeographic.com%2Fenvironment%2Farticle%2Fearthquake-safety-tips&text=Earthquake%20safety%20tips%2C%20preparation%2C%20and%20readiness&via=NatGeo”,”twitterLabel”:”Tweet”,”twitterButtonTracking”:”event_name”:”share”,”share_content_type”:”article”,”content_title”:”earthquake safety tips, preparation, and readiness”,”share_method”:”twitter”,”title”:”Earthquake safety tips”,”wrdcnt”:1292}]}],”cmsType”:”ArticleBodyFrame”},”id”:”email-sticky-footer-frame1″,”mods”:[“id”:”8444bdd3-0b26-4e77-825e-1b370f954fb9″,”cmsType”:”StackModule”,”align”:”left”,”edgs”:[“id”:”e12b437b-da2e-495f-b716-0e1bb79e5782″,”cmsType”:”EmailStickyFooterTile”,”title”:”Enter your email to continue reading”,”errorMessage”:”Please enter a valid e-mail address.”,”mrktngMeta”:”cpgnCd”:”20220427_india_email wall_general”,”subtitle”:”Breaking discoveries and timely explainers delivered to your inbox—unsubscribe any time. Plus, unlock 3 free articles per month. “,”success”:”header”:”Thanks for signing up!”,”footer”:”Watch your inbox over the next few days for photos, stories, and special offers from us.”,”submitButton”:”Sign Up”]],{“id”:”paywall-meter-frame1″,”mods”:[“id”:”paywall-meter-frame1-module2″,”cmsType”:”StackModule”,”align”:”left”,”edgs”:[“id”:”paywall-meter-frame1-module2-tile1″,”cmsType”:”PaywallMeterTile”,”heading”:”Exploration is just a click away.”,”description”:”Subscribe to get unlimited digital access to National Geographic.”,”cta”:”text”:”Subscribe”,”url”:”https://ngmintlsubs.nationalgeographic.com/checkout/SingleItem?publ=NGEO&pubc=NF1&prom=I2KCYRNB”,”target”:”_self”,”image”:”crps”:[“nm”:”raw”,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/6333a603-7ecc-4d2c-acbc-7c6f031cfe0f/ngm-iphone.png”],”campaignName”:”20210217_ROW_paywall_counter”]]},null,{“id”:”natgeo-web-template-readthisnext-frame”,”mods”:[“id”:”natgeo-web-template-readthisnext-module”,”cmsType”:”RecirculationGridModule”,”itemTruncate”:”description”:4,”title”:4,”contentList”:[“description”:”A federal report has moved the Makah Tribe a step closer to hunting gray whales again—a practice central to their culture and protected by an 1855 treaty, but snarled in red tape for the last 17 years.”,”img”:”crps”:[“nm”:”raw”,”aspRto”:1.5003663003663004,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/23beed21-134c-4586-b0b7-a19e82a59892/h_14217730.jpg”,”nm”:”16×9″,”aspRto”:1.7777777777777777,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/23beed21-134c-4586-b0b7-a19e82a59892/h_14217730_16x9.jpg”,”nm”:”3×2″,”aspRto”:1.5,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/23beed21-134c-4586-b0b7-a19e82a59892/h_14217730_3x2.jpg”,”nm”:”square”,”aspRto”:1,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/23beed21-134c-4586-b0b7-a19e82a59892/h_14217730_square.jpg”,”nm”:”2×3″,”aspRto”:0.6666666666666666,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/23beed21-134c-4586-b0b7-a19e82a59892/h_14217730_2x3.jpg”,”nm”:”3×4″,”aspRto”:0.75,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/23beed21-134c-4586-b0b7-a19e82a59892/h_14217730_3x4.jpg”,”nm”:”4×3″,”aspRto”:1.3333333333333333,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/23beed21-134c-4586-b0b7-a19e82a59892/h_14217730_4x3.jpg”,”nm”:”2×1″,”aspRto”:2,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/23beed21-134c-4586-b0b7-a19e82a59892/h_14217730_2x1.jpg”],”rt”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/23beed21-134c-4586-b0b7-a19e82a59892/h_14217730″,”src”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/23beed21-134c-4586-b0b7-a19e82a59892/h_14217730.jpg”,”altText”:”a person climbs a rocky path with a stormy ocean and large rock structures behind them”,”crdt”:”Photograph by Matthew Ryan Williams, The New York Times/Redux”,”dsc”:”Sky Kleaman walks along a path at Shi Shi Beach in Makah Indian Reservation, Wash., Dec. 29, 2011. Cape Flattery, also part of the Makah Indian Reservation, brings tourists to the most northwesterly piece of earth in the contiguous United States to watch the weather and feel closer to nature.”,”ext”:”jpg”,”ttl”:”shi-shi-beach-makah”,”ratio”:”3×2″,”isFeatured”:true,”sections”:[“name”:”Environment”,”id”:”623ce370-3e67-3fb2-b9a5-070ceb9b2de5″,”type”:”sources”,”uri”:”https://www.nationalgeographic.com/environment”],”headline”:”Pacific Northwest tribe gains support for resuming whale hunts”,”link”:”https://www.nationalgeographic.com/environment/article/us-tribe-wants-to-resume-whale-hunts-will-conservationists-support-them”,”description”:”Only 1,500 Rimatara lorikeets remain in the wild. On one French Polynesian island, residents fight to preserve lorikeet habitat and combat invasive rats.”,”img”:”crps”:[“nm”:”raw”,”aspRto”:1.3580901856763925,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/9d0233dc-9b00-41bf-9312-a7bbd3499043/P88P5P.jpg”,”nm”:”16×9″,”aspRto”:1.7777777777777777,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/9d0233dc-9b00-41bf-9312-a7bbd3499043/P88P5P_16x9.jpg”,”nm”:”3×2″,”aspRto”:1.5,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/9d0233dc-9b00-41bf-9312-a7bbd3499043/P88P5P_3x2.jpg”,”nm”:”square”,”aspRto”:1,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/9d0233dc-9b00-41bf-9312-a7bbd3499043/P88P5P_square.jpg”,”nm”:”2×3″,”aspRto”:0.6666666666666666,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/9d0233dc-9b00-41bf-9312-a7bbd3499043/P88P5P_2x3.jpg”,”nm”:”3×4″,”aspRto”:0.75,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/9d0233dc-9b00-41bf-9312-a7bbd3499043/P88P5P_3x4.jpg”,”nm”:”4×3″,”aspRto”:1.3333333333333333,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/9d0233dc-9b00-41bf-9312-a7bbd3499043/P88P5P_4x3.jpg”,”nm”:”2×1″,”aspRto”:2,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/9d0233dc-9b00-41bf-9312-a7bbd3499043/P88P5P_2x1.jpg”],”rt”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/9d0233dc-9b00-41bf-9312-a7bbd3499043/P88P5P”,”src”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/9d0233dc-9b00-41bf-9312-a7bbd3499043/P88P5P.jpg”,”altText”:”Picture of a Kuhl’s lorikeet, showing its bright red underbelly and emerald green feathers.”,”crdt”:”Photograph by AGAMI Photo Agency, Alamy Stock Photo”,”dsc”:”Kuhl’s Lorikeet (Vini kuhlii). Now reintroduced, by the Cook Islands Natural Heritage Trust and numerous conservation bodies, to Atiu in the Cook Islands where it was formerly native. The original distributions of the Vini parrots is not easy to prove as they were so frequently moved through early trade. The Kuhl’s Lorikeet’s habitat is natural tropical moist lowland forests and plantations.”,”ext”:”jpg”,”ttl”:”Kuhls_Lorikeet”,”sections”:[“name”:”Animals”,”id”:”fa010584-7bbf-3e92-90f9-586bb27fce94″,”type”:”sources”,”uri”:”https://www.nationalgeographic.com/animals”],”headline”:”How one island is rallying to save an endangered parrot”,”link”:”https://www.nationalgeographic.com/animals/article/how-one-tiny-island-is-rallying-to-save-a-critically-endangered-parrot”,”description”:”At the beach, take only pictures, leave only footprints and sandcastles. The mollusks have enough problems already.”,”img”:”crps”:[“nm”:”raw”,”aspRto”:1.495982468955442,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/e2f6060e-0365-4f26-b593-52a12c4b17ec/01_GettyImages-1255975174.jpg”,”nm”:”16×9″,”aspRto”:1.7777777777777777,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/e2f6060e-0365-4f26-b593-52a12c4b17ec/01_GettyImages-1255975174_16x9.jpg”,”nm”:”3×2″,”aspRto”:1.5,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/e2f6060e-0365-4f26-b593-52a12c4b17ec/01_GettyImages-1255975174_3x2.jpg”,”nm”:”square”,”aspRto”:1,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/e2f6060e-0365-4f26-b593-52a12c4b17ec/01_GettyImages-1255975174_square.jpg”,”nm”:”2×3″,”aspRto”:0.6666666666666666,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/e2f6060e-0365-4f26-b593-52a12c4b17ec/01_GettyImages-1255975174_2x3.jpg”,”nm”:”3×4″,”aspRto”:0.75,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/e2f6060e-0365-4f26-b593-52a12c4b17ec/01_GettyImages-1255975174_3x4.jpg”,”nm”:”4×3″,”aspRto”:1.3333333333333333,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/e2f6060e-0365-4f26-b593-52a12c4b17ec/01_GettyImages-1255975174_4x3.jpg”,”nm”:”2×1″,”aspRto”:2,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/e2f6060e-0365-4f26-b593-52a12c4b17ec/01_GettyImages-1255975174_2x1.jpg”],”rt”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/e2f6060e-0365-4f26-b593-52a12c4b17ec/01_GettyImages-1255975174″,”src”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/e2f6060e-0365-4f26-b593-52a12c4b17ec/01_GettyImages-1255975174.jpg”,”crdt”:”Photograph by Martin Shields, Getty Images”,”dsc”:”Shell of a lightning whelk, Busycon contrarium, on the beach among many smaller shells at sunrise, Sanibel Island, Florida”,”ext”:”jpg”,”ttl”:”01 shells”,”sections”:[“name”:”Environment”,”id”:”623ce370-3e67-3fb2-b9a5-070ceb9b2de5″,”type”:”sources”,”uri”:”https://www.nationalgeographic.com/environment”],”headline”:”Why seashells are getting harder to find on the seashore”,”link”:”https://www.nationalgeographic.com/magazine/article/why-seashells-are-getting-harder-to-find-on-the-seashore-“,”description”:”A forest owned by the U.S. Navy in Indiana ensures that the U.S.S. Constitution—named by George Washington and built with bolts forged by Paul Revere—stays afloat and at the ready.”,”img”:”crps”:[“nm”:”raw”,”aspRto”:1.5003663003663004,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/c465d504-3842-433f-bfe6-c9a5cbf93320/MM9654_210712_001437.JPG”,”nm”:”16×9″,”aspRto”:1.7777777777777777,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/c465d504-3842-433f-bfe6-c9a5cbf93320/MM9654_210712_001437_16x9.JPG”,”nm”:”3×2″,”aspRto”:1.5,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/c465d504-3842-433f-bfe6-c9a5cbf93320/MM9654_210712_001437_3x2.JPG”,”nm”:”square”,”aspRto”:1,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/c465d504-3842-433f-bfe6-c9a5cbf93320/MM9654_210712_001437_square.JPG”,”nm”:”2×3″,”aspRto”:0.6666666666666666,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/c465d504-3842-433f-bfe6-c9a5cbf93320/MM9654_210712_001437_2x3.JPG”,”nm”:”3×4″,”aspRto”:0.75,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/c465d504-3842-433f-bfe6-c9a5cbf93320/MM9654_210712_001437_3x4.JPG”,”nm”:”4×3″,”aspRto”:1.3333333333333333,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/c465d504-3842-433f-bfe6-c9a5cbf93320/MM9654_210712_001437_4x3.JPG”,”nm”:”2×1″,”aspRto”:2,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/c465d504-3842-433f-bfe6-c9a5cbf93320/MM9654_210712_001437_2x1.JPG”],”rt”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/c465d504-3842-433f-bfe6-c9a5cbf93320/MM9654_210712_001437″,”src”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/c465d504-3842-433f-bfe6-c9a5cbf93320/MM9654_210712_001437.JPG”,”crdt”:”Photograph by Luke Sharrett”,”dsc”:”CRANE, INDIANA – JULY 12: U.S. Navy foresters Rod McGriff (in blue) and Rhett Steele (in grey) examine a grove of young growth white oak forest at Naval Support Activity Crane in Crane, Indiana, on July 12, 2021. White oak timber from the base’s forest is harvested for use on the historic U.S.S. Constellation.”,”ext”:”JPG”,”sections”:[“name”:”History & Culture”,”id”:”b0c8dd52-23a8-34c0-a940-f46792bc9e70″,”type”:”sources”,”uri”:”https://www.nationalgeographic.com/history”],”headline”:”225-year-old working warship sustained by a Navy forest”,”link”:”https://www.nationalgeographic.com/culture/article/the-225-year-old-working-warship-sustained-by-a-navy-forest”],”headline”:”Read This Next”],”cmsType”:”EnhancedFrame”},”id”:”natgeo-globalpromo-ad-frame1″,”mods”:[“id”:”natgeo-globalpromo-frame1-ad”,”cmsType”:”StackModule”,”align”:”left”,”edgs”:[“id”:”natgeo-globalpromo-ad-tile”,”cmsType”:”AdTile”,”pos”:”infinitefeed”]],”cmsType”:”EnhancedFrame”,{“id”:”natgeo-globalpromo-frame1″,”fullWidth”:true,”mods”:[“id”:”natgeo-globalpromo-frame1-headline”,”cmsType”:”StackModule”,”align”:”left”,”edgs”:[“id”:”natgeo-globalpromo-headline-tile”,”cmsType”:”HeadlineTile”,”heading”:”Go Further”],”id”:”natgeo-globalpromo-frame1-animals”,”cmsType”:”CarouselModule”,”centerHeading”:true,”edgs”:[“id”:”natgeo-globalpromo-frame1-animals-tile”,”cmsType”:”RegularStandardPrismTile”,”cId”:”natgeo-globalpromo-frame1-animals-tile_cbe15ae5-a88d-4a77-be7c-de293a52ae1f”,”description”:”The western U.S. state is pioneering the program to help offenders understand and make amends for their offenses.”,”ctas”:[“url”:”https://www.nationalgeographic.com/animals/article/wildlife-traffickers-in-oregon-sentenced-to-help-researchers-understand-wildlife-crime”,”text”:”natgeo.ctaText.read”,”icon”:”article”],”img”:”crps”:[“nm”:”raw”,”aspRto”:1.5003663003663004,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/6ec4a372-070a-4831-9ba9-016bc8c41c41/3Z0A7775.jpg”,”nm”:”16×9″,”aspRto”:1.7777777777777777,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/6ec4a372-070a-4831-9ba9-016bc8c41c41/3Z0A7775_16x9.jpg”,”nm”:”3×2″,”aspRto”:1.5,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/6ec4a372-070a-4831-9ba9-016bc8c41c41/3Z0A7775_3x2.jpg”,”nm”:”square”,”aspRto”:1,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/6ec4a372-070a-4831-9ba9-016bc8c41c41/3Z0A7775_square.jpg”,”nm”:”2×3″,”aspRto”:0.6666666666666666,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/6ec4a372-070a-4831-9ba9-016bc8c41c41/3Z0A7775_2x3.jpg”,”nm”:”3×4″,”aspRto”:0.75,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/6ec4a372-070a-4831-9ba9-016bc8c41c41/3Z0A7775_3x4.jpg”,”nm”:”4×3″,”aspRto”:1.3333333333333333,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/6ec4a372-070a-4831-9ba9-016bc8c41c41/3Z0A7775_4x3.jpg”,”nm”:”2×1″,”aspRto”:2,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/6ec4a372-070a-4831-9ba9-016bc8c41c41/3Z0A7775_2x1.jpg”],”rt”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/6ec4a372-070a-4831-9ba9-016bc8c41c41/3Z0A7775″,”src”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/6ec4a372-070a-4831-9ba9-016bc8c41c41/3Z0A7775.jpg”,”crdt”:”Photograph courtesy of New England Aquarium / Vanessa Kahn”,”dsc”:”Dozens of eastern box turtles being illegally smuggled out of the U.S. were confiscated in Summer 2021 by U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service at a U.S. port while en route to Asia. The New England Aquarium was called in to help, taking in many of the turtles to treat the animals that were in poor condition, suffering from dehydration, eye infections, and later the deadly ranavirus. The Association of Zoos and Aquarium’s (AZA) Saving Animals From Extinction (SAFE) American Turtles Program, which assists facilities and agencies to ensure confiscated turtles are housed and cared for, organized the emergency response.”,”ext”:”jpg”,”abstract”:”The western U.S. state is pioneering the program to help offenders understand and make amends for their offenses.”,”title”:”Oregon pioneers program to help wildlife traffickers make amends”,”tags”:[“name”:”Animals”,”id”:”fa010584-7bbf-3e92-90f9-586bb27fce94″,”type”:”sources”,”uri”:”https://www.nationalgeographic.com/animals”,”name”:”Wildlife Watch”,”id”:”8de8cc4e-e0d1-3b72-8c7a-dac037e03cb4″,”type”:”series”,”uri”:”https://www.nationalgeographic.com/animals/topic/wildlife-watch”],”id”:”natgeo-globalpromo-frame1-animals-tile”,”cmsType”:”RegularStandardPrismTile”,”cId”:”natgeo-globalpromo-frame1-animals-tile_8fbaf988-6467-4027-a149-90c1c54395f9″,”description”:”Only 1,500 Rimatara lorikeets remain in the wild. 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Grant scored victory after victory to ascend through the ranks.”,”title”:”General Grant’s surprising rise from cadet to commander”,”tags”:[“name”:”History Magazine”,”id”:”9e8034f6-2e16-3b86-998b-56f8ff9dffb7″,”type”:”sources”,”uri”:”https://www.nationalgeographic.com/history/magazine”],”id”:”natgeo-globalpromo-frame1-history-tile”,”cmsType”:”RegularStandardPrismTile”,”cId”:”natgeo-globalpromo-frame1-history-tile_5ee4b00a-7c23-4565-a711-a4d804ae73cb”,”description”:”Cutting ties with a king might have seemed like “Common Sense” in the 1770s, but the desire was not unanimous among the colonists—until the Declaration convinced them otherwise.”,”ctas”:[“url”:”https://www.nationalgeographic.com/history/history-magazine/article/how-the-declaration-of-independence-wooed-americans-from-britain”,”text”:”natgeo.ctaText.read”,”icon”:”article”],”img”:”crps”:[“nm”:”raw”,”aspRto”:1.5114391143911439,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/82a4854e-59e2-4cc2-aeaf-23f8d24d8a54/Declaration1.jpg”,”nm”:”16×9″,”aspRto”:1.7777777777777777,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/82a4854e-59e2-4cc2-aeaf-23f8d24d8a54/Declaration1_16x9.jpg”,”nm”:”3×2″,”aspRto”:1.5,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/82a4854e-59e2-4cc2-aeaf-23f8d24d8a54/Declaration1_3x2.jpg”,”nm”:”square”,”aspRto”:1,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/82a4854e-59e2-4cc2-aeaf-23f8d24d8a54/Declaration1_square.jpg”,”nm”:”2×3″,”aspRto”:0.6666666666666666,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/82a4854e-59e2-4cc2-aeaf-23f8d24d8a54/Declaration1_2x3.jpg”,”nm”:”3×4″,”aspRto”:0.75,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/82a4854e-59e2-4cc2-aeaf-23f8d24d8a54/Declaration1_3x4.jpg”,”nm”:”4×3″,”aspRto”:1.3333333333333333,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/82a4854e-59e2-4cc2-aeaf-23f8d24d8a54/Declaration1_4x3.jpg”,”nm”:”2×1″,”aspRto”:2,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/82a4854e-59e2-4cc2-aeaf-23f8d24d8a54/Declaration1_2x1.jpg”],”rt”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/82a4854e-59e2-4cc2-aeaf-23f8d24d8a54/Declaration1″,”src”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/82a4854e-59e2-4cc2-aeaf-23f8d24d8a54/Declaration1.jpg”,”altText”:”John Trumbull’s painting “Declaration of Independence” depicts the five-man drafting committee of the Declaration of Independence presenting their work to the Congress.”,”crdt”:”Image courtesy of the Picture Art Collection / Alamy Stock Photo”,”dsc”:”John Trumbull’s painting “Declaration of Independence” depicts the five-man drafting committee of the Declaration of Independence presenting their work to the Congress. The painting can be found on the back of the $2 bill. The original hangs in the Capitol rotunda.”,”ext”:”jpg”,”ttl”:”Opener or in Birth of a Nation”,”abstract”:”Cutting ties with a king might have seemed like “Common Sense” in the 1770s, but the desire was not unanimous among the colonists—until the Declaration convinced them otherwise.”,”title”:”How the Declaration of Independence wooed Americans from Britain”,”tags”:[“name”:”History Magazine”,”id”:”9e8034f6-2e16-3b86-998b-56f8ff9dffb7″,”type”:”sources”,”uri”:”https://www.nationalgeographic.com/history/magazine”],”id”:”natgeo-globalpromo-frame1-history-tile”,”cmsType”:”RegularStandardPrismTile”,”cId”:”natgeo-globalpromo-frame1-history-tile_480f9b9c-5532-4768-8009-4a253ad1c9d5″,”description”:”Before Nazism, a German institute cemented itself as gay liberation’s epicenter. For 40 years, activists have been searching for its legendary collection.”,”ctas”:[“url”:”https://www.nationalgeographic.com/history/article/the-great-hunt-for-the-worlds-first-lgbtq-archive”,”text”:”natgeo.ctaText.read”,”icon”:”article”],”img”:”crps”:[“nm”:”raw”,”aspRto”:1.3518151815181518,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/325319b8-db7f-4781-b67a-794b1857af73/GettyImages-545950611.jpg”,”nm”:”16×9″,”aspRto”:1.7777777777777777,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/325319b8-db7f-4781-b67a-794b1857af73/GettyImages-545950611_16x9.jpg”,”nm”:”3×2″,”aspRto”:1.5,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/325319b8-db7f-4781-b67a-794b1857af73/GettyImages-545950611_3x2.jpg”,”nm”:”square”,”aspRto”:1,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/325319b8-db7f-4781-b67a-794b1857af73/GettyImages-545950611_square.jpg”,”nm”:”2×3″,”aspRto”:0.6666666666666666,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/325319b8-db7f-4781-b67a-794b1857af73/GettyImages-545950611_2x3.jpg”,”nm”:”3×4″,”aspRto”:0.75,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/325319b8-db7f-4781-b67a-794b1857af73/GettyImages-545950611_3x4.jpg”,”nm”:”4×3″,”aspRto”:1.3333333333333333,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/325319b8-db7f-4781-b67a-794b1857af73/GettyImages-545950611_4x3.jpg”,”nm”:”2×1″,”aspRto”:2,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/325319b8-db7f-4781-b67a-794b1857af73/GettyImages-545950611_2x1.jpg”],”rt”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/325319b8-db7f-4781-b67a-794b1857af73/GettyImages-545950611″,”src”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/325319b8-db7f-4781-b67a-794b1857af73/GettyImages-545950611.jpg”,”altText”:”Nazis identify materials to burn in 1933″,”crdt”:”Photograph via ullstein bild/Getty”,”dsc”:”III.Reich, burning of the books 10.05.1933:Students of the natiional-socialist students association NSDStB collecting ‘un-german and decadent’ books in order to transport them to the pyre at the berlin Opernplatz: Picture shows the confiscation of the Institute for Sexual Research Library”,”ext”:”jpg”,”abstract”:”Before Nazism, a German institute cemented itself as gay liberation’s epicenter. For 40 years, activists have been searching for its legendary collection.”,”title”:”The great hunt for the world’s first LGBTQ archive”,”tags”:[“name”:”History & Culture”,”id”:”b0c8dd52-23a8-34c0-a940-f46792bc9e70″,”type”:”sources”,”uri”:”https://www.nationalgeographic.com/history”],”id”:”natgeo-globalpromo-frame1-history-tile”,”cmsType”:”RegularStandardPrismTile”,”cId”:”natgeo-globalpromo-frame1-history-tile_c4649f01-9a20-4b80-a5c5-67870800a32e”,”description”:”The historically Black beach in California is now only the second in the country owned by African Americans.”,”ctas”:[“url”:”https://www.nationalgeographic.com/history/article/whats-next-for-california-historically-black-bruces-beach”,”text”:”natgeo.ctaText.read”,”icon”:”article”],”img”:”crps”:[“nm”:”raw”,”aspRto”:1.501466275659824,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/a6512f86-c2bc-4c57-86dc-a01d5736833d/GettyImages-1232022319.jpg”,”nm”:”16×9″,”aspRto”:1.7777777777777777,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/a6512f86-c2bc-4c57-86dc-a01d5736833d/GettyImages-1232022319_16x9.jpg”,”nm”:”3×2″,”aspRto”:1.5,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/a6512f86-c2bc-4c57-86dc-a01d5736833d/GettyImages-1232022319_3x2.jpg”,”nm”:”square”,”aspRto”:1,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/a6512f86-c2bc-4c57-86dc-a01d5736833d/GettyImages-1232022319_square.jpg”,”nm”:”2×3″,”aspRto”:0.6666666666666666,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/a6512f86-c2bc-4c57-86dc-a01d5736833d/GettyImages-1232022319_2x3.jpg”,”nm”:”3×4″,”aspRto”:0.75,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/a6512f86-c2bc-4c57-86dc-a01d5736833d/GettyImages-1232022319_3x4.jpg”,”nm”:”4×3″,”aspRto”:1.3333333333333333,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/a6512f86-c2bc-4c57-86dc-a01d5736833d/GettyImages-1232022319_4x3.jpg”,”nm”:”2×1″,”aspRto”:2,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/a6512f86-c2bc-4c57-86dc-a01d5736833d/GettyImages-1232022319_2x1.jpg”],”rt”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/a6512f86-c2bc-4c57-86dc-a01d5736833d/GettyImages-1232022319″,”src”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/a6512f86-c2bc-4c57-86dc-a01d5736833d/GettyImages-1232022319.jpg”,”crdt”:”Photograph by Allen J. Schaben, Getty Images”,”dsc”:”Manhattan Beach, CA – March 24: An aerial view of Bruces Beach at sunset. Los Angeles County is trying to give the land back to the Bruce family, a Black family that was pushed off Bruces Beach a century ago by Manhattan Beach. Bruces Beach was one of the most prominent Black-owned resorts by the sea.The Bruce family used to have a resort right on the strand where the Los Angeles County Lifeguard Division office is and was popular with Black beachgoers. The Bruce’s Beach plaque is at the top of the hill, but the actual Bruce property is the lifeguard building at the bottom of the hill, on the Strand at Bruce’s Beach between 26th Street and 27th Street on Wednesday, March 24, 2021 in Manhattan Beach, CA.”,”ext”:”jpg”,”abstract”:”The historically Black beach in California is now only the second in the country owned by African Americans.”,”title”:”Stolen a century ago, Bruce’s Beach has finally been returned”,”tags”:[“name”:”Travel”,”id”:”432c4f83-2d55-3974-b95f-a221c87c0fd1″,”type”:”sources”,”uri”:”https://www.nationalgeographic.com/travel”,”name”:”Race in America”,”id”:”b30d5296-5ccb-3163-ab95-4ff2064e3bbc”,”type”:”series”,”uri”:”https://www.nationalgeographic.com/history/topic/race-in-america”],”id”:”natgeo-globalpromo-frame1-history-tile”,”cmsType”:”RegularStandardPrismTile”,”cId”:”natgeo-globalpromo-frame1-history-tile_a51c7ccf-43b3-44ce-bdd0-c3c586c4a06e”,”description”:”In 2015, Allison Lippy realized who she had always been—and turned her camera on herself to understand her journey as a transgender woman.”,”ctas”:[“url”:”https://www.nationalgeographic.com/history/article/this-is-me-as-i-am-a-photographer-documents-her-own-gender-transition”,”text”:”natgeo.ctaText.read”,”icon”:”article”],”img”:”crps”:[“nm”:”raw”,”aspRto”:3,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/8af86e39-d411-4e3a-981d-0fb921c7358c/Nat-Geo-Transition-Project_Photo_Illustrations_Lippy-2.jpg”,”nm”:”16×9″,”aspRto”:1.7777777777777777,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/8af86e39-d411-4e3a-981d-0fb921c7358c/Nat-Geo-Transition-Project_Photo_Illustrations_Lippy-2_16x9.jpg”,”nm”:”3×2″,”aspRto”:1.5,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/8af86e39-d411-4e3a-981d-0fb921c7358c/Nat-Geo-Transition-Project_Photo_Illustrations_Lippy-2_3x2.jpg”,”nm”:”square”,”aspRto”:1,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/8af86e39-d411-4e3a-981d-0fb921c7358c/Nat-Geo-Transition-Project_Photo_Illustrations_Lippy-2_square.jpg”,”nm”:”2×3″,”aspRto”:0.6666666666666666,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/8af86e39-d411-4e3a-981d-0fb921c7358c/Nat-Geo-Transition-Project_Photo_Illustrations_Lippy-2_2x3.jpg”,”nm”:”3×4″,”aspRto”:0.75,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/8af86e39-d411-4e3a-981d-0fb921c7358c/Nat-Geo-Transition-Project_Photo_Illustrations_Lippy-2_3x4.jpg”,”nm”:”4×3″,”aspRto”:1.3333333333333333,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/8af86e39-d411-4e3a-981d-0fb921c7358c/Nat-Geo-Transition-Project_Photo_Illustrations_Lippy-2_4x3.jpg”,”nm”:”2×1″,”aspRto”:2,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/8af86e39-d411-4e3a-981d-0fb921c7358c/Nat-Geo-Transition-Project_Photo_Illustrations_Lippy-2_2x1.jpg”],”rt”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/8af86e39-d411-4e3a-981d-0fb921c7358c/Nat-Geo-Transition-Project_Photo_Illustrations_Lippy-2″,”src”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/8af86e39-d411-4e3a-981d-0fb921c7358c/Nat-Geo-Transition-Project_Photo_Illustrations_Lippy-2.jpg”,”altText”:”Photo illustration of photographer’s pre and post operative faces”,”crdt”:”Photo Illustration by Allison Lippy”,”dsc”:”Two points in time, an image of my pre-operative face on the left, depicting my former self in 2014, and a post-operative face on the right taken in 2018 after my Facial Feminization Surgery. Both stand as bookends of a journey represented by the transformation of a visage and the changes that lie beneath. 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Tourists pose in front of a collapsed building that serves as a memorial to the people who died in the 2008 earthquake that struck Wenchuan, Sichuan Province, China.

n”,”credit”:”Photograph by Ambroise Tézenas, INSTITUTE”,”image”:”crps”:[“nm”:”raw”,”aspRto”:1.2503052503052503,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3/sichuan-wenchuan-earthquake-ruins-china.jpg”,”nm”:”16×9″,”aspRto”:1.7777777777777777,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3/sichuan-wenchuan-earthquake-ruins-china_16x9.jpg”,”nm”:”3×2″,”aspRto”:1.5,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3/sichuan-wenchuan-earthquake-ruins-china_3x2.jpg”,”nm”:”square”,”aspRto”:1,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3/sichuan-wenchuan-earthquake-ruins-china_square.jpg”,”nm”:”2×3″,”aspRto”:0.6666666666666666,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3/sichuan-wenchuan-earthquake-ruins-china_2x3.jpg”,”nm”:”3×4″,”aspRto”:0.75,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3/sichuan-wenchuan-earthquake-ruins-china_3x4.jpg”,”nm”:”4×3″,”aspRto”:1.3333333333333333,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3/sichuan-wenchuan-earthquake-ruins-china_4x3.jpg”,”nm”:”2×1″,”aspRto”:2,”url”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3/sichuan-wenchuan-earthquake-ruins-china_2x1.jpg”],”rt”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3/sichuan-wenchuan-earthquake-ruins-china”,”src”:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3/sichuan-wenchuan-earthquake-ruins-china.jpg”,”altText”:”the Sichuan Wenchuan earthquake ruins in Yingxiu, China”,”crdt”:”Photograph by Ambroise Tézenas, INSTITUTE”,”dsc”:”Sichuan Wenchuan earthquake ruins tour ? China Experience witness the damages of the deadliest Wenchuan earthquake in recent history It is known to us, the day on May 12th, 2008 brought great misfortune to Sichuan people and to the whole China. Everyone in the world was astonished by the gigantic earthquake happened in Wenchuan, Sichuan Province. The houses were destroyed and a large number of people lost their life. This tour will offer you a chance to experience places where the earthquake happened and to have a look at the situation after the tremendous earthquake. I am a tourguide, my name is Zhongwen ( male, speaking German and English, a little French, worked 22 years in travel agent, manager of Sichuan China Travel Service, the eldest and biggest travel agent in Chengdu), the driver names Wu. Source: Sichuan Travel Service, China. We arrive in Yingxiu town and take pictures for Xuankou middle school (about 53 died), Xuankou grade school ( about 250 died)”,”ext”:”jpg”,”ttl”:”Sichuan Wenchuan earthquake ruins”,”imageAlt”:”the Sichuan Wenchuan earthquake ruins in Yingxiu, China”,”imageSrc”:[“sources”:”x1″:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3/sichuan-wenchuan-earthquake-ruins-china.jpg?w=374&h=299″,”x2″:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3/sichuan-wenchuan-earthquake-ruins-china.jpg?w=748&h=598″,”media”:”(max-width: 374px)”,”sources”:”x1″:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3/sichuan-wenchuan-earthquake-ruins-china.jpg?w=413&h=330″,”x2″:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3/sichuan-wenchuan-earthquake-ruins-china.jpg?w=826&h=660″,”media”:”(max-width: 413px)”,”sources”:”x1″:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3/sichuan-wenchuan-earthquake-ruins-china.jpg?w=636&h=509″,”x2″:”https://i.natgeofe.com/n/ab654cdf-3cf5-477f-8a10-4ed55f892af3/sichuan-wenchuan-earthquake-ruins-china.jpg?w=1272&h=1018″,”media”:”(min-width: 414px)”],”hideEndBug”:true,”type”:”imageLead”,”hideLine”:true,”deferImages”:false,”mdDt”:”2021-05-03T17:31:39.431Z”,”wrdcnt”:1292,”story_id”:”drn:src:natgeo:unison::prod:d50acf1f-805f-45fa-ade9-458d94419085″},”request”:”headers”:,”httpVersion”:”1.1″,”method”:”GET”,”url”:”/environment/article/earthquake-safety-tips”,”vary”:”cached”:true,”device”:”pc”,”host”:”www.nationalgeographic.com”,”path”:”/environment/article/earthquake-safety-tips”,”forwarded-proto”:”https”,”country”:”in”,”edition”:”natgeo-en-us”,”edition-view”:”natgeo-en-us”,”loggedin”:”false”,”viewport”:”width”:1260,”height”:0,”scrollX”:0,”scrollY”:0};

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