Posters

HS7.5

Precipitation is the main driver for a number of hydrologic and geomorphic hazards (such as floods, landslides and debris flows), which pose a significant threat to modern societies on a global scale. The continuous increase of population and urban settlements in hazard-prone areas in combination with evidence of changes in precipitation patterns lead to a continuous increase of the risk associated with precipitation-induced hazards. To improve resilience and to design more effective mitigation strategies, we need to better understand the aspects of vulnerability, risk, and triggers that are associated with these hazards.

This session aims to gather contributions dealing with various precipitation induced hazards that address the aspects of vulnerability analysis, risk estimation, impact assessment, mitigation policies and communication strategies. Specifically, we aim to collect contributions from the academia, the industry (e.g. insurance) and government agencies (e.g. civil protection) that will help identify the latest developments and ways forward for improving the resilience of communities at local, regional and national scales, and proposals for improving the interaction between different entities and sciences.

Contributions focusing on, but not limited to, novel developments and findings on the following topics are particularly encouraged:

- Physical and social vulnerability analysis and impact assessment of precipitation-related hazards.
- Advances in the estimation of socioeconomic risk from precipitation-induced hazards.
- Characteristics of precipitation patterns leading to high-impact events.
- Evidence on the relationship between precipitation patterns and socioeconomic impacts.
- Hazard mitigation procedures.
- Communication strategies for increasing public awareness, preparedness, and self-protective response.
- Impact-based forecast and warning systems

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Co-organized as NH1.20
Convener: Efthymios Nikolopoulos | Co-conveners: Francesco Marra, Nadav Peleg, Isabelle Ruin
Orals
| Wed, 10 Apr, 14:00–15:45
 
Room 2.15
Posters
| Attendance Wed, 10 Apr, 16:15–18:00
 
Hall A

Attendance time: Wednesday, 10 April 2019, 16:15–18:00 | Hall A

Chairperson: Francesco Marra, Nadav Peleg
A.193 |
EGU2019-3649
Yair Rinat, Francesco Marra, Moshe Armon, Yoav Levi, Pavel Khain, Elyakom Vadislavsky, Marcelo Rosensaft, and Efrat Morin
Hall A
A.194 |
EGU2019-5348
Manfred Schwarb, Simone Schauwecker, Markus Stoffel, and Mario Rohrer
Hall A
A.195 |
EGU2019-7621
Dashan Wang, Xianwei Wang, and Lin Liu
Hall A
A.196 |
EGU2019-9671
Enrico Zorzetto and Marco Marani
Hall A
A.197 |
EGU2019-14866
Insa Otte, Thomas Deutschländer, Thomas Junghänel, Uwe Haberlandt, and Winfried Willems
Hall A
A.198 |
EGU2019-13598
Efthymios Nikolopoulos, Craig Schwartz, Xinxuan Zhang, and Emmanouil Anagnostou
Hall A
A.199 |
EGU2019-11686
Erika Landaverde, Daniel Torres-Sempere, and Marc Berenguer
Hall A
A.200 |
EGU2019-14034
Marco Borga, Francesco Comiti, Isabelle Ruin, and Francesco Marra
Hall A
Hall A
A.202 |
EGU2019-15475
Weather and Twitter. Dynamical precursors of flooding in Indonesia assessed using satellite observations and Twitter activity.
(withdrawn)
Beata Latos, Piotr J. Flatau, Maria K. Flatau, Dariusz B. Baranowski, Katarzyna Barabasz, Wojciech Szkółka, and Marzuki Marzuki
Hall A
A.203 |
EGU2019-3975
Susana Pereira, Pedro Santos, José Luís Zêzere, and Alexandre Tavares
Hall A
A.204 |
EGU2019-17691
Stergios Emmanouil, Efthymios Nikolopoulos, Andreas Langousis, and Emmanouil Anagnostou
Hall A
A.205 |
EGU2019-18654
Mariam Khanam, Rehenuma Lazin, Marika Koukoula, Xinyi Shen, Michael Whitney, and Emmanouil Anagnostou
Hall A
A.206 |
EGU2019-18724
Taking into account rain information in the validation of an intense runoff model
(withdrawn)
Pascal Breil, Tristan Gally, and Etienne Leblois