In this video from the U.S. Geological Survey, a volunteer asks the operator of a building whether or not the building is under an earthquake warning.
The operator says yes, and the volunteer then asks the person to tell the operator if they feel anything.
This is a common occurrence, as most people in Oklahoma feel a mild earthquake once in a while, but it can be an unwelcome experience if you don’t have time to get back to your house.
If you have a problem with the earthquake, the operator will tell you what to do.
The best advice is to tell them you feel something, even if it’s not quite what they were expecting.
“They will give you the option of calling the National Weather Service, which will send out a crew to your area to assess the damage,” said Don MacGregor, a weather expert at the U of Oklahoma.
The U. S. Geological survey reports a total of 11 earthquakes near Oklahoma City since the earthquake.
That’s a higher rate than the national average of about one per year, but MacGregors said it’s still far from enough to avoid an earthquake.
In Oklahoma City, the first time that happened was in March 2013.
“So far, we’ve only seen one in Oklahoma City,” MacGregion said.
The most common cause of a small earthquake is a fault in the ground, or an earthquake with a fault-size of less than about 2 millimetres.
But the U S.GS has recorded many smaller earthquakes in Oklahoma, including one in February that shook a house in the city.
In a recent earthquake, a 7.8 magnitude quake struck a house just south of downtown Oklahoma City.
The temblor shook for about 45 seconds, and that’s when a local woman told her friends to evacuate.
“She said, ‘It’s shaking like crazy,'” said her sister, who didn’t want to be identified because she was worried about the potential of an explosion.
The woman told CBC News that her sister went inside the house and found the floor shaking.
It took the house three hours to completely rebuild.
The house is now a hotel and home, but the damage to the building and her home have not been repaired.
The last time the US.GS recorded a large earthquake in the area was in April 2017, and they reported no seismic activity there that year.
Oklahoma City is also home to several natural quakes.
A 6.5 magnitude quake in August 2017 knocked down a tree on Highway 515 near downtown, but no damage was reported.
In June 2018, a 6.6 magnitude quake hit a house on Highway 29 near downtown.
In December 2018, two earthquakes shook an apartment complex in the town of East Oklahoma City and sent a woman to the hospital with severe facial injuries.
She had broken her nose, which is a blow to the face that can be life-threatening.
In October 2018, an 8.3 magnitude earthquake hit a building in the northeast corner of the city and sent rocks flying into the air.
The quake shook the area for about 30 seconds and caused no damage.
The next large earthquake that hit Oklahoma was in November 2020, which was the first to cause a significant quake in the Oklahoma City area.
The USGS reported no earthquakes in the region in that year, and no quakes have been recorded since.
The worst of the quakes in the last three decades was in 2009, when a 6 magnitude quake shook a building on Highway 20 in the community of Wagoner.
The ground shook for 30 seconds, damaging the roof of the building, and a worker at the building was injured, but he and his co-workers were able to rebuild.
“The building was completely destroyed,” said John Hennen, a property management engineer who works for the city of Wagenersville.
“It was really a shock.”
A report released by the U-SGS this month says there are no large earthquakes in eastern Oklahoma, and there are fewer earthquakes than the past few decades.
That means the damage is much less severe in Oklahoma than in the U.-SGS study suggests.