On March 10, 1933, many southern Californians were sitting down to Friday night dinner when the the largest earthquake in the LA basin struck.
Author: DOC Public Affairs
Department of Conservation’s ongoing goal: Making ‘California an even better place to live’
California Department of Conservation recounts a year of accomplishments in 2022.
California Geological Survey’s New Mineral Dashboard Rocks!
California Geological Survey modernizes historic minerals records with a new searchable online data dashboard.
Demonstrating Climate & Housing Sustainability in Yolo County
Recently, Conservation partnered with California’s Strategic Growth Council on a Housing as a Climate Strategy field tour of four projects that told the story of how environmental- and people-centered land use bring California closer to its climate goals. Why Yolo County? With a population just over 200,000, Yolo County is a heavily agricultural piece of…
Conservation Provides Support to Solve a Gold Rush-Era Problem in Amador County
California Division of Mine Reclamation provides funding and support to permanently and safely close an emerging sinkhole from the Gold Rush-era in Amador County.
Celebrating a New Tribal Conservation Corps Program – and Multigenerational Climate Action
California Department of Conservation and Resources Agency announce tribal conservation corps program.
From Watershed Health Seeds to Landscape-Scale Returns
Our forest health coordination and capacity building investments are showing returns.
California Geological Survey Scientists Assess Coastal Damage After Volcanic Tsunami Across the Pacific
An underwater volcanic eruption in Tonga sent a small but damaging series of tsunami surges toward the California coast in January.
Not Just for S.F. & L.A.: All Californians Should ShakeOut on Oct. 21
The Great California ShakeOut returns October 21. Practice something that doesn’t cost anything, is relatively easy to do for most people, and could save your life.
After Wildfire, Geologists Prepare for the Next Hazard: Debris Flows
After devastating wildfires, California Geological Survey and CAL FIRE teams scout the blackened ground for signs of potential debris flows.