Disaster Main Type
A hazard originating from solid earth. This term is used interchangeably with the term geological hazard.
A hazard caused by short-lived, micro- to meso-scale extreme weather and atmospheric conditions that last from minutes to days.
A hazard caused by the occurrence, movement, and distribution of surface and subsurface freshwater and saltwater.
A hazard caused by long-lived, meso- to macro-scale atmospheric processes ranging from
Glacial Lake Outburst
A hazard caused by the exposure to living organisms and their toxic substances (e.g. venom, mold) or vector-borne diseases that they may carry. Examples are venomous wildlife and insects, poisonous plants, and mosquitoes carrying disease-causing agents such as parasites, bacteria, or viruses (e.g. malaria).
A hazard caused by asteroids, meteoroids, and comets as they pass near-earth, enter the Earth’s atmosphere, and/or strike the Earth, and by changes in interplanetary conditions that effect the Earth’s magnetosphere, ionosphere, and thermosphere.
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