IE 11 Not Supported

For optimal browsing, we recommend Chrome, Firefox or Safari browsers.

May 26 — Hurricanes, Sea Level Rise and Flooding: Critical Infrastructure Impacts

Hear from the National Weather Service.

You can get the latest news and predictions about climate-driven weather and sea rise projections. See below:

Hurricanes, Sea Level Rise, and Flooding: Critical Infrastructure Impacts & NOAA Services to Aid Decision Making – May 26 @ 4:00 PM (EST) - Complimentary

As weather extremes and natural disasters continue to increase and intensify, states and industry are impacted in multiple ways including degradation or disruption to critical functions at various sectors (energy, water, food, transportation, communication, etc.). During this webinar, learn from federal, state and industry experts as they discuss how hurricanes, sea level rise and flooding are impacting communities and critical infrastructure, and how they add to coastal and inland vulnerabilities.

You'll hear about products from the National Hurricane Center that you can put to use immediately and how NOAA generates its seasonal hurricane outlook from the National Weather Service (NWS) Climate Prediction Center (CPC). Find out how you can take advantage of NOAA's information to better understand local impacts of rising water and how you can better prepare by using real-time data sharing and collaboration. (Visit

Learn how states and industry monitor water level rise, how it impacts them, and how they mitigate some of these challenges to maintain business and government continuity of operations.

For more info or to register, click here.
Eric Holdeman is a nationally known emergency manager. He has worked in emergency management at the federal, state and local government levels. Today he serves as the Director, Center for Regional Disaster Resilience (CRDR), which is part of the Pacific Northwest Economic Region (PNWER). The focus for his work there is engaging the public and private sectors to work collaboratively on issues of common interest, regionally and cross jurisdictionally.