Slope Instability Hazards
Geologic hazards are often interrelated. This is especially true for unstable slopes. Slopes may become unstable for a variety of reasons such as the character of a geologic formation or the occurrence of earthquakes, rain, fire, melting permafrost, or rapid deglaciation. In addition, rapid down slope movement of large quantities of material into or under water can generate tsunamis. Surficial and engineering geologic maps and geologic hazard reports often contain information about landslides in an area.
Below is a list of publications related to Slope Instability Hazards. Select a publication number to access more detailed information and their respective files available for download.
- PIR 2013-6
- Koehler, R.D., Reger, R.D., Sicard, K.R., and Spangler, E.R., 2013, Yukon River bridge landslide: Preliminary geologic and geotechnical evaluation: Alaska Division of Geological & Geophysical Surveys Preliminary Interpretive Report 2013-6, 69 p. http://doi.org/10.14509/25642
- Kinsman, N.E.M., 2013
- Kinsman, N.E.M., 2013, Alaska Local Tidal Datums: An Introduction for non-experts (presentation): Alaska Native Tribal Health Consortium Local Environmental Observer (LEO) Network Seminar Series, Online, March 2013: Alaska Division of Geological & Geophysical Surveys, 19 p. http://doi.org/10.14509/26885