Hurricane Matthew


As Hurricane Matthew moves up the Atlantic coast of the U.S., the U.S. Geological Survey has deployed storm-tide sensors, forecast what coastal change to expect, and is ready to measure the extent of flooding likely to result from this storm.

Coastal Change Hazards

Coastal Change Hazards

View probabilities of coastal change in the Coastal Change Hazards Portal.

Go to Portal

Flood Event Viewer (FEV)

Flood Event Viewer (FEV)

FEV (an interactive map) provides viewable and downloadable flood event data.

Get Data


Vilano Beach, Florida before and after Hurricane Matthew
October 31, 2016

New low-altitude aerial photos of Southeastern beaches taken before and after Hurricane Matthew passed offshore show a new storm-cut inlet, and roads, dunes and structures lost.

Image shows a satellite view of Haiti's coast by Les Cayes
October 28, 2016

Landsat gives us a satellite view of Hurricane Matthew's devastation in Haiti.

Hydrologic technician Samantha Kephart.points out a high water mark
October 21, 2016

The heavy rains and storm surge Hurricane Matthew produced caused severe flooding in many parts of the south east, resulting in almost 40 peak flood records. As the flood waters continue to recede from some affected areas, the U. S. Geological Survey will continue its efforts to record this historic flooding. Click here to learn more about the work the USGS has completed for Hurricane Matthew.