タグ「カナダ,震災漂流物」が付けられているもの

  • 震災漂流物:Japanese officials sifting through tsunami debris on B.C. coastline (The Globe and Mail)(2013年11月13日)

    2013.9.26 JEANによる震災漂流物カナダ調査の記事です。

    On a surveying trip to the shores of British Columbia, a delegation of Japanese officials got a firsthand look at the debris that crossed the Pacific after Japan's devastating earthquake and tsunami 2 1/2 years ago.

    Among such debris were Japanese timbers – identified as Japanese by measurements and complex joinery in line with construction materials – that washed up in Ucluelet, said Karla Robison, Ucluelet’s environmental and emergency service manager.

    http://www.theglobeandmail.com/news/british-columbia/japanese-officials-sifting-through-tsunami-debris-on-bc-coastline/article14561217/

  • 震災漂流物:Mystery vessel washed up on Long Beach (Westerly News)(2013年11月13日)

    2013.10.6 ,カナダブリティッシュコロンビア州バンクーバー島のロングビーチに震災起因と思われるボートの漂着がありました。詳しくは以下をご覧下さい。

    http://www.westerlynews.ca/local-news/mystery-vessel-washed-up-on-long-beach-may-be-related-to-japanese-tsunami-1.651011

    Local officials believe a vessel found washed ashore on Long Beach Sunday morning might be Japanese tsunami related.
    West Coast locals and avid beachcombers Tom and Judy Schmidt discovered the 20-foot skiff about 200 metres west of Lovekin Rock around 11:30 a.m.
     They immediately notified Ucluelet local and retired science teacher Steven Holland who has been a key volunteer in the district’s tsunami debris initiatives. - See more at: http://www.westerlynews.ca/local-news/mystery-vessel-washed-up-on-long-beach-may-be-related-to-japanese-tsunami-1.651011#sthash.MWpCCTlI.dpuf
    Local officials believe a vessel found washed ashore on Long Beach Sunday morning might be Japanese tsunami related.
    West Coast locals and avid beachcombers Tom and Judy Schmidt discovered the 20-foot skiff about 200 metres west of Lovekin Rock around 11:30 a.m.
     They immediately notified Ucluelet local and retired science teacher Steven Holland who has been a key volunteer in the district’s tsunami debris initiatives. - See more at: http://www.westerlynews.ca/local-news/mystery-vessel-washed-up-on-long-beach-may-be-related-to-japanese-tsunami-1.651011#sthash.MWpCCTlI.dpuf
    Local officials believe a vessel found washed ashore on Long Beach Sunday morning might be Japanese tsunami related.
    West Coast locals and avid beachcombers Tom and Judy Schmidt discovered the 20-foot skiff about 200 metres west of Lovekin Rock around 11:30 a.m.
     They immediately notified Ucluelet local and retired science teacher Steven Holland who has been a key volunteer in the district’s tsunami debris initiatives. - See more at: http://www.westerlynews.ca/local-news/mystery-vessel-washed-up-on-long-beach-may-be-related-to-japanese-tsunami-1.651011#sthash.MWpCCTlI.dpuf
    Local officials believe a vessel found washed ashore on Long Beach Sunday morning might be Japanese tsunami related.
    West Coast locals and avid beachcombers Tom and Judy Schmidt discovered the 20-foot skiff about 200 metres west of Lovekin Rock around 11:30 a.m.
     They immediately notified Ucluelet local and retired science teacher Steven Holland who has been a key volunteer in the district’s tsunami debris initiatives.
    “They're my best eyes on the sand,” Holland said of the Schmidts.
    Ucluelet’s environmental and emergency services manager Karla Robison was competing in the Queen of the Peak surf championships at nearby Cox Bay when she was notified and she arrived on site around 4 p.m.
    “It is a very unique find,” Robison said. “I’ve lived on the Coast for 5 years and I haven’t ever come across anything like this.”
    The vessel was covered with pelagic barnacles, which the volunteers shoveled off to reveal possible Japanese markings.
    "They are faint so we can’t confirm anything yet,” Robison said of the markings.
    She emailed photos of the vessel to Japanese officials in an effort to identify the markings and ultimately identify the vessel.
    “Someone in Japan might be able to identify the shape of the skiff and that could help us determine if this is from the March 11, 2011, Japanese earthquake and tsunami,” she said.
    While the markings are hard to identify, at least two Mediterranean mussels were found growing on the vessel and these mussels are a strong indicator that the vessel came from Japan, according to Holland.
    Mediterranean mussels are not native to BC and can carry a virus that is deadly to local marine life.
    Robison said she is working with marine expert Dr. James Carlton of Williamstown Massachusetts to gain a better understanding of the risks associated with the Japanese marine species potentially en route.
    Robison and the volunteers were working late into the night on Sunday shoveling off barnacles in search of a serial number that could help identify the vessel’s exact origins.
    She said the pelagic barnacles appeared to be about two years old and are the largest she had ever seen.
    It would be the first tsunami related skiff to arrive on the West Coast and Robison suggested it is a sign of things to come.
     “The experts are predicting we are going to receive the peak of the marine debris in March 2014 so it could be a very interesting winter.” - See more at: http://www.westerlynews.ca/local-news/mystery-vessel-washed-up-on-long-beach-may-be-related-to-japanese-tsunami-1.651011#sthash.MWpCCTlI.dpuf
    Local officials believe a vessel found washed ashore on Long Beach Sunday morning might be Japanese tsunami related.
    West Coast locals and avid beachcombers Tom and Judy Schmidt discovered the 20-foot skiff about 200 metres west of Lovekin Rock around 11:30 a.m.
     They immediately notified Ucluelet local and retired science teacher Steven Holland who has been a key volunteer in the district’s tsunami debris initiatives.
    “They're my best eyes on the sand,” Holland said of the Schmidts.
    Ucluelet’s environmental and emergency services manager Karla Robison was competing in the Queen of the Peak surf championships at nearby Cox Bay when she was notified and she arrived on site around 4 p.m.
    “It is a very unique find,” Robison said. “I’ve lived on the Coast for 5 years and I haven’t ever come across anything like this.”
    The vessel was covered with pelagic barnacles, which the volunteers shoveled off to reveal possible Japanese markings.
    "They are faint so we can’t confirm anything yet,” Robison said of the markings.
    She emailed photos of the vessel to Japanese officials in an effort to identify the markings and ultimately identify the vessel.
    “Someone in Japan might be able to identify the shape of the skiff and that could help us determine if this is from the March 11, 2011, Japanese earthquake and tsunami,” she said.
    While the markings are hard to identify, at least two Mediterranean mussels were found growing on the vessel and these mussels are a strong indicator that the vessel came from Japan, according to Holland.
    Mediterranean mussels are not native to BC and can carry a virus that is deadly to local marine life.
    Robison said she is working with marine expert Dr. James Carlton of Williamstown Massachusetts to gain a better understanding of the risks associated with the Japanese marine species potentially en route.
    Robison and the volunteers were working late into the night on Sunday shoveling off barnacles in search of a serial number that could help identify the vessel’s exact origins.
    She said the pelagic barnacles appeared to be about two years old and are the largest she had ever seen.
    It would be the first tsunami related skiff to arrive on the West Coast and Robison suggested it is a sign of things to come.
     “The experts are predicting we are going to receive the peak of the marine debris in March 2014 so it could be a very interesting winter.” - See more at: http://www.westerlynews.ca/local-news/mystery-vessel-washed-up-on-long-beach-may-be-related-to-japanese-tsunami-1.651011#sthash.MWpCCTlI.dpuf
  • 震災漂流物:Sifting through tsunami debris in B.C. (The Globe and Mail)(2013年11月13日)

    Japanese officials gave $1-million to help clean up B.C.'s 26,000 kilometres of coastline. A powerful earthquake off the east coast of Japan in March, 2011, triggered the massive tsunami that killed 16,000 people and washed untold tonnes of debris into the ocean. Experts predict debris levels will peak on B.C. shores in March, 2014, and continue to wash up for several years.

    http://www.theglobeandmail.com/news/british-columbia/in-photos-sifting-through-tsunami-debris/article14562512/

  • 震災漂流物:ジャパン・ラブ・プロジェクト BC州ユクルーレット沖の離島でがれき清掃作業(e-日伽)(2013年11月13日)

    バンクーバーの「ジャパン・ラブ・プロジェクト」は2013年度の目標として、東日本大震災のがれき清掃作業を行ってきたが、今回、アメリカ大陸西海岸に おいて毎年9月に行われる国際海岸クリーンアップ(ICC)の活動に参加した。メンバーはバンクーバー島太平洋岸のユクルーレット(Ucluelet)と バンクーバー市のイングリシュ・ベイに分かれて各作業に従事した。詳細は以下後ご覧下さい。(e-Nikka/2013.10.10)

    http://www.e-nikka.ca/Contents/131010/topics_03.php

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