US Geological Survey
It looks like we have another Tide Pod situation on our hands.
Along with a cloud of volcanic ash that could travel up to 20 miles from the summit.
And scientists don't know when the summit would stop erupting.
To save coastline, the state is attempting the “most important environmental construction project in US history.”
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“The volcano is still very much alive.”
The publication of a new earthquake risk map by the US Geological Survey last week is prompting public officials to reevaluate protocols for protecting roads, bridges, and other infrastructure.
Oklahoma use to see two or three earthquakes a year — but now there are that many each day due to the number of wells being drilled in the state.
Oklahoma was hit with over 900 tremors of magnitude 3.0 or above in 2015 — and the fracking industry is widely blamed.
The Sooner State has gone from having one or two small earthquakes a year to nearly three a day, with more than 900 quakes of magnitude 3.0 or above in 2015.