Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://repo.floodalliance.net/jspui/handle/44111/3037
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dc.contributor.authorAECOM-
dc.date.accessioned2019-05-28T10:29:12Z-
dc.date.available2019-05-28T10:29:12Z-
dc.date.issued2019-
dc.identifier.urihttp://repo.floodalliance.net/jspui/handle/44111/3037-
dc.description.abstractTwo types of studies were conducted. An exploratory study examined whether 17 theoretical indicators of resilience demonstrate whether communities saved time and money as they recovered from Hurricane Matthew. The other study, a losses avoided study, examined whether the acquisition of flood-prone properties by county and municipal governments increased resilience following Hurricane Matthew. The hazard mitigation projects in the study were implemented after Hurricane Floyd, which struck the coast of North Carolina in 1999 and caused $2 billion of damage, and before Hurricane Matthew, which struck the coast of South Carolina in 2016 and moved north, causing $967 million in North Carolina.en
dc.language.isoenen
dc.publisherCoastal Resilience Centreen
dc.subjectDisaster risk management, विपद् जोखिम व्यवस्थापन, Gestión del riesgo de desastre, দুর্যোগ-ঝুঁকি ব্যবস্থাপনা de desastreen
dc.titleHurricane Floyd / Hurricane Matthew Empirical Disaster Resilience Studyen
dc.typeProjecten
dc.regionTHE AMERICASen
dc.countryUnited Statesen
dc.external.urlhttps://coastalresiliencecenter.unc.edu/publications-and-products/en
dc.zfrallianceNoen
Appears in Collections:Governance

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