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10 results for Hurricane Matthew, 2016
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Record #:
27628
Abstract:
Hurricane Matthew’s outer bands hit Eastern North Carolina on October 8th, but the damage from that storm will take months and even years to recover from. The Cape Fear, Lumber, Neuse, and Tar Rivers saw record-breaking flood levels and coastal communities experienced immense storm surges. Many people were displaced, but fortunately FEMA funds will assist with the efforts to find homes for those affected.
Source:
Coastwatch (NoCar QH 91 A1 N62x), Vol. Issue 5, Holiday 2016, p18-23, il, por Periodical Website
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Record #:
28530
Author(s):
Abstract:
The damage Hurricane Matthew did to Hatteras Island is documented. Residents describe how they are dealing with the storm’s destruction. The weather pattern that caused the catastrophic flooding is also detailed.
Record #:
28481
Author(s):
Abstract:
Towns like Fair Bluff in Columbus County, NC were so badly damaged by Hurricane Matthew, their leaders wonder if it’s better to start over somewhere else. The impact the hurricane has had on businesses in Fair Bluff is detailed. The town was struggling before the storm and while business is slowly picking up, many business owners are considering not reopening and moving elsewhere.
Record #:
28480
Author(s):
Abstract:
Princeville came back stronger after hurricane Floyd’s, but the devastation of hurricane Matthew is proving too much for many in the historic town. Many residents are struggling to rebuild and others have decided to sell their properties to the Federal Emergency Management Authority. The differences the hurricane has had on Tarboro and Princeville are also compared and contrasted.
Record #:
28478
Author(s):
Abstract:
The environmental impact of hurricanes Matthew and Floyd are compared. Floyd cost more than 11.3 billion dollars in 2017 dollars, more than triple Matthew’s losses. Floyd destroyed $1.1 billion in crops, livestock, and farm buildings versus $544 million because of Matthew. While the losses from 2016’s Matthew were not as bad as 1999’s Floyd, problems still exist especially concerning the state’s hog industry, water and sewer systems, and poultry industry.
Record #:
28482
Author(s):
Abstract:
After the second major flood brought on by a hurricane in 20 years, North Carolina farmers are attempting to come back once again. The story of how the Tyner family in Wilson County, NC are recovering highlights the struggles faced by many area farmers after the flooding from hurricane Matthew.
Record #:
28479
Author(s):
Abstract:
The economic impact of hurricane Matthew is detailed. Increased monthly rainfall in September increased the impact of the hurricane in October. A map of the rainfall from 2016 is included showing stream flow, high water areas, and amount of rainfall in eastern North Carolina. Also detailed are figures of the economic impact from the hurricane and rainfall which included $1.5 billion in property damage and 28 deaths.
Record #:
29672
Author(s):
Abstract:
One year after Hurricane Matthew flooded the small town of Lumberton, North Carolina, some people are still without homes. Many people were unaware of the rising floodwater that followed the hurricane, until it was too late. Lumberton residents describe their experiences and how they have been coping with the flood impacts.
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Record #:
34458
Abstract:
A team of researchers supported by Sea Grant and N.C. State University are investigating way to prevent massive flooding in the wake of Hurricane Matthew and Tropical Storm Julia. The goal is to provide preventative flooding plans for towns by evaluating roads and bridges, land-use change, and upland water storage.
Source:
Coastwatch (NoCar QH 91 A1 N62x), Vol. Issue 5, Holiday 2017, p22-23, il Periodical Website
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Record #:
34880
Author(s):
Abstract:
Hurricane Matthew struck Fayetteville in the fall of 2016, bringing substantial rain and flooding. Many residents experienced flooded homes and property loss. This article details some of the residents who experienced property damage as well as the area’s recovery efforts.
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