Landslide Hazards

Maps

Filter Total Items: 9
Date published: March 7, 2016

Emergency Assessment of Post-Wildfire Debris-Flow Hazards

We conduct post-fire debris-flow hazard assessments for select fires in the Western U.S. We use geospatial data related to basin morphometry, burn severity, soil properties, and rainfall characteristics to estimate the probability and volume of debris flows that may occur in response to a design storm.

Date published: July 1, 2004

Map showing recent (1997-98 El Niño) and historical landslides, Crow Creek and vicinity, Alameda and Contra Costa Counties, California

By Jeffrey A. Coe,1 Jonathan W. Godt,1 and Pierre Tachker2

1 U.S. Geological Survey, Denver Federal Center, MS 966, Denver, CO 80225
2 Institut Des Sciences Et Techniques De Grenoble, Département Géotechnique, Grenoble, France
Date published: June 1, 2002

Debris-Flow and Flooding Deposits in Coastal Venezuela Associated with the Storm of December 14–16, 1999

By Gerald F. Wieczorek, Matthew C. Larsen, L. Scott Eaton, Benjamin A. Morgan, and J. Luke Blair

Heavy rainfall from the storm of December 14–16, 1999, triggered thousands of shallow landslides on steep slopes of the Sierra de Avila north of Caracas, Venezuela, and caused flooding and massive debris flows in the channels of major drainages that severely damaged coastal communities.

Date published: July 22, 1999

Maps showing locations of damaging landslides caused by El Niño rainstorms, winter season 1997-98, San Francisco Bay region, California

Jonathan W. Godt, Editor.

Pamphlet to accompany Miscellaneous Field Studies Maps MF-2325-A-J

Date published: July 1, 1999

Map and Description of the Active Part of the Slumgullion Landslide, Hinsdale County, Colorado

By Robert W. Fleming and Rex L. Baum, U.S. Geological Survey, and Marco Giardino, Consiglio Nazionale Delle Ricerche, Italy

Date published: July 1, 1997

Landslide Overview Map

This map and the original delineate areas where large numbers of landslides have occurred and areas which are susceptible to landsliding in the conterminous United States.