GeoHazardsNCP2018: UTokyo-ANU International Excursion on Earth and Planetary Environment -Day5-

Compile tweet about GeoHazardsNCP: UTokyo-ANU International Excursion on Earth and Planetary Environment -Day5- If you don't want me to use your tweet, please contact me. We observed tsunami boulders & the miracle pine tree.
地球科学 東京大学 オーストラリア Earth Science UT 地学 ANU
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Mascot was born!

Hana Ogilvie @HanaOgilvie
Say hello to the #geohazardsncp18 mascot! Named by democratic voting, meet Squashy McSquashface 🌸 his eyes, like ours, are open. Ready to learn more about geohazards 🌊🌋⛰ pic.twitter.com/BhzrPqRknY
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Karakuwa peninsula visitor center

NiJOSHongo @NiJOSHongo
Visited Miyagi Tourist Information Center today to try out their earthquake & tsunami simulator! The center serves as a forefront space for public education on #tsunami & the prefecture’s historical experiences of it #宮城県 #GeohazardsNCP18 @scienceANU @anuearthscience @ANU_CPAS pic.twitter.com/oaISUP0v6x
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NiJOSHongo @NiJOSHongo
Can you imagine that the 2011 tsunami waves🌊 reached to this height?! The narrow ria(coastal inlet) causes the waves to grow higher! #scary #GeohazardsNCP18 @scienceANU @anuearthscience @ANU_CPAS pic.twitter.com/GraZIkdleH
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NiJOSHongo @NiJOSHongo
WOW! The 2011 #tsunami was powerful enough to carry these 5 meter wide, 150 ton boulders from the seabed located ~200m offshore & deposit them on this coastal inlet #GeohazardsNCP18 @scienceANU @anuearthscience @ANU_CPAS pic.twitter.com/gEy7Wopsv9
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Laura Ting @laura_ting
Today we hiked along the Sanriku coastline. Although it’s a popular fishing area, tsunamis are prevalent in this region. This 120-tonne boulder in the bottom-middle of this photo was swept up from the depths of the ocean by the 2011 tsunami #GeohazardsNCP18 pic.twitter.com/lMbxW0UXQo
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Sima Mousavi @Sima_Mousavi
These rocks with a weight over 120 tonnes were brought to the shore by the tsunami from the depth of about 20m and from about 200m offshore. @anuearthscience @ourANU @scienceANU #geohazardsncp18 pic.twitter.com/7C1MReLFVc pic.twitter.com/no5NjoUgOp
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Georgia Elliott @GeorgiaKate248
In Kesennuma visiting the “Tsunami Ishi”, five boulders from the ocean floor of up to 100 tonnes each, carried 200m to the shore by the 2011 tsunami. For the locals, they are symbolic of the fearsome power of the ocean and tsunami 🌊⛰ #GeoHazardsNCP18 @anuearthscience @dfat pic.twitter.com/IiClyreeeD
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Deanna Catto @deecat95
The salt from the sea isn’t very good for trees. So when the 2011 tsunami hit Kesennuma, many of the trees were left looking like this. 😮🌿#GeohazardsNCP18 @dfat @anuearthscience @scienceANU pic.twitter.com/8uZCV565Sn
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Luke @luke_hillsley
"300-400 tonne ships were being tossed around like leaves". Today we witnessed some harrowing footage of the 2011 tsunami in Kesennuma and learned more about how powerful a tsunami can be! 🌊🗾 #GeohazardsNCP18 @scienceANU @ANU_CPAS @anuearthscience @UTokyo_News @NewColomboPlan pic.twitter.com/jcz218PDpr
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Hana Ogilvie @HanaOgilvie
Have you seen a mini tsunami? This model at the Karakuwa visitor Center demonstrates how a pressure in the ocean leads to a gradual build up of water, creating a tsunami. And how quickly water sweeps out dragging debris away. #geohazardsncp18 #tsunami #anuearthscience #ANU_CPAS pic.twitter.com/h35kNYzERY
Sima Mousavi @Sima_Mousavi
Today we toured Karakuwa visitor's center which is a Building designed to remind people of the devastating effects and the power that a tsunami could have. @anuearthscience @scienceANU @ourANU #geohazardsncp18 pic.twitter.com/g4VPJcD1jR
たべぶいあ @tabebuia_sp
唐桑半島ビジターセンター・津波体験館近くで、2011年の津波で運ばれた「津波石」を観察しました。直径約5mの巨礫は、水深20m程の数百m沖の海底から運ばれたと言われています。 このような入り江では岸で反射して増幅されたことで、周囲よりも高い津波が押し寄せたそうです。 #GeohazardsNCP18 pic.twitter.com/1duqjG6LxH
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Narumi @na_aori
#宮城 の唐桑ビジターセンター周辺で「津波石」を観察。津波によって推定150トンの巨大な石が海底から運ばれてきたもので、津波がどれだけ威力を持っているかを体感できます。このような津波の証拠を残し、後世に被害を伝えていくことも重要です。@ANU_CPAS @anuearthscience #GeohazardsNCP18 pic.twitter.com/dFGnB24zvy
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How to survive a Tsunami

Hannah Griffiths @ncpjapan_hannah
Signs in the bathroom to ensure that people are aware of what to do when there is a tsunami. This is the first place we have seen them- great to see that they have an English translation! #GeoHazardsNCP18 @ANU_CPAS @anuearthscience @ourANU @scienceANU @dfat @NewColomboPlan pic.twitter.com/atZqtCndzQ
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The miracle pine tree in Rikuzentakata

Connor @ConnorSkeels
The miracle pine. The only pine tree left standing after Rikuzentakata was devasted by the 2011 tsunami. The tree was one of 70,000 that once lined the shoreline. #GeohazardsNCP18 pic.twitter.com/o6zl8AQmKv
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NiJOSHongo @NiJOSHongo
A Lone Survivor! Only this tree (now preserved after it’s death due to salt poisoning) stands amongst 70000 siblings that died in the 2011 #tsunami . It now serves as a beacon of strength & hope for Rikuzentakata #陸前高田市 #GeohazardsNCP18 @scienceANU @anuearthscience @ANU_CPAS pic.twitter.com/0DsV6HNVwM
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