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San Francisco Earthquake Future
Home page of the Museum of the City of San Francisco, with exhibits about the 1906 earthquake, California Gold Rush, internment of the Japanese during World War II
Clustered around the 1,070-foot tower are a collection of high rises built on the soft soil and sand on the edge of the bay. They represent a bold symbol of a new San Francisco, but also a potential danger for a city that sits precariously on unstable, earthquake-prone ground.
April 18, 1906 San Francisco was wrecked by a Great Earthquake at 5:13 a.m., and then destroyed by the seventh Great Fire that burned for four days.
The massive earthquake that shook San Francisco to its core in the early hours of April 18, 1906, ignited a howling blaze that threatened total destruction of the city.
San Francisco's housing market is so dire that people are spending over $1 million on the 'earthquake shacks' built after the 1906 fires
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A Second Final Rest: The History of San Francisco's Lost Cemeteries . Tuesday, May 29, 2018 Guest speaker: Trina Lopez. NOTE our new meeting location: Newman Hall, Congregation Sherith Israel, 2266 California (at Webster)
Chilling photos of San Francisco after the 1906 earthquake and fires set the city ablaze
San Francisco (initials SF; / ˌ s æ n f r ə n ˈ s ɪ s k oʊ, f r æ n-/, Spanish for 'Saint Francis'; Spanish: [san franˈsisko]), officially the City and County of San Francisco, is the cultural, commercial, and financial center of Northern California.
Bay Area earthquake history. Since 1836, there have been five earthquakes in the San Francisco Bay Area with a magnitude of 6.75 or higher.