He reminds us that while the media is focused on the nuclear disaster at Fukushima we should also remain aware of the tsunami victims and the rescue work that is going on. If you enjoyed this memo, subscribe to our e-newsletter for free and receive new memos 2+ times per week via email. David Edgington, compares the earthquake that struck Japan on March 11, 2011, dubbed the “Sendai Regional Earthquake,” with the Great Hanshin Earthquake of 1995. Canadians should watch for the next stage of disaster response in Japan, which will probably involve the construction of temporary housing to accommodate displaced populations. Edgington then compares the cost of the recent earthquake to the 1995 Great Hanshin Earthquake. Edgington – Associate Professor, Department of Geography, The University of British Columbia. In his view, the Japanese government’s response to the Sendai Regional Earthquake is a textbook example of emergency response, indicating there have been lessons learned from Kobe. Although this increase suggests greater capacity for emergency response, it may become difficult to support the work of local volunteers as basic supplies like food, water, and electricity are in shortage.
While some commercial and public buildings withstood the earthquake and tsunami, residential buildings were significantly affected. Edgington explains that building codes to withstand earthquakes were upgraded in the early 1980s, while much less has been done for residential architecture.

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Rubric: Emergency Supply Kits


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