Volcanic Landslide

The steep cliffs that form the caldera walls, bedrock cliffs, volcanic cones, and steep lava flow fronts are prone to rockfalls and small landslides. The frequency and size of such events is likely to increase during eruptions and earthquakes. Beget, J.E., Larsen, J.F., Neal, C.A., Nye, C.J., and Schaefer, J.R., 2005, Preliminary volcano-hazard assessment for Okmok Volcano, Umnak Island, Alaska: Alaska Division of Geological & Geophysical Surveys Report of Investigation 2004-3, 32 p., 1 sheet, scale 1:150,000. <a href="http://doi.org/10.14509/7042">http://doi.org/10.14509/7042</a>

Below is a list of publications related to Volcanic Landslide. Select a publication number to access more detailed information and their respective files available for download.

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IC 67 Report
Mulliken, K.M., 2018, The Alaska Volcano Observatory: 30 years of protecting Alaskans from the effects of volcanic activity (1988-2018): Alaska Division of Geological & Geophysical Surveys Information Circular 67, 2 p. http://doi.org/10.14509/30032
SIR 2006-5248 Report Outside Link
Waythomas, C.F., Miller, T.P., and Mangan, M.T., 2006, Preliminary volcano hazard assessment for the Emmons Lake volcanic center, Alaska: U.S. Geological Survey Scientific Investigations Report 2006-5248, 41 p.