North Carolina’s seismic hazard was measured at 3.4 on the Richter scale, a number that represents a moderate risk.
The state has about 500 earthquakes on the 10-kilometer scale and some 3,600 on the larger 10-km scale.
The Richter Scale is derived from a comparison of magnitude with the surrounding area.
North Carolina ranked No. 4 in magnitude.
The average earthquake magnitude for the last decade is about 3.5.
This year’s number was the fourth-highest since records began in 1873, according to the US Geological Survey.
North Carolinians also experienced some major events in the last two years.
North Cascades and eastern North Carolina experienced severe flooding and mudslides.
Another major earthquake occurred on March 11 that killed at least 18 people and caused widespread damage in eastern North Carolinas.
Some residents were left with damaged or destroyed homes.
Residents in western North Carolina suffered an aftershock, which triggered a series of aftershocks that caused major landslides.
The USGS reported that there were 562 aftershakes across the region in March and April.
In March, the area around the volcano was hit by a magnitude-5.8 aftershock that caused damage to buildings, power lines and a nearby dam.
There were also several minor aftershifts in the area.
The next major earthquake to hit the area was a magnitude 6.0 quake that was centered near the town of Campsville on May 6, 2017.
The following month, an aftershake struck the same spot on May 19.
A magnitude-7.5 quake hit the same location on June 2.
The last major aftershock in the region occurred on July 11.
The area around Mount Evans in western South Carolina also experienced significant damage, with the city of Charlotte suffering a loss of about $200 million.
In the spring, the USGS issued a “shelter-in-place” order for most of the region, which allowed residents to stay in their homes and to park cars in designated places.
But a number of areas were not safe for residents to move in, including the communities of Rockingham, Greensboro, and Charlotte.
The worst-hit area in western and northeastern North Carolina was near the volcano and near the border with South Carolina.
This area was home to more than 8,000 people.
Residents were able to return home on the weekends, but many had to evacuate because of the lack of roads.
On August 12, the volcano erupted and a large earthquake hit the region.
The aftershock caused severe damage to the region’s power grid, which shut down for hours.
The damage to nearby communities is estimated at $1.8 billion.
In February, a magnitude 4.3 quake shook parts of western North Carolina, which caused damage that affected hundreds of people.
The eruption also sent tremors across the eastern part of the state, which led to damage to bridges, pipelines and power lines.
This prompted the US Army Corps of Engineers to order a major cleanup effort.
The most severe earthquake of 2017 hit the town in western, central, and eastern parts of the Tar Heel State.
The earthquake struck at 5:34 p.m. and the temblor was felt for more than a mile.
It was the first magnitude-6.1 quake in North Carolinia since 2011, according the US-Cascades Geological Survey, which is part of FEMA.
There are still no major aftershowers in North Covington, where there is a volcano, the state’s largest city.
On June 30, 2018, a powerful aftershock struck the city, knocking down a few buildings and damaging power lines, water main lines and an apartment complex.
The strongest aftershock was magnitude 5.3, which hit the city on June 29.
The North Carolina Geological Survey recorded at least 4,800 aftershivers on the day of the aftershock.
In North Carolina, people are encouraged to stay indoors during the aftershakings.
Residents are encouraged not to drive through any areas where large amounts of water are rising.
There is also no public parking at the airport.
The State Emergency Management Agency says there are some signs of life, including water and mud, but that it is too early to know if the threat has been eliminated.
There have been several small aftershifters in North and central North Carolina since January.
The latest was magnitude 4 on June 24, which was centered around the town for nearly two hours.