7 Disasters That Could End Your State By 2023

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Yellowstone supervolcano

Yellowstone National Park quietly stands on top of a supervolcano that’s 44 miles wide. What is even scarier is that it’s still active, and it might blow any time now.

Its last enormous eruption was 630,000 years ago, but as Bryan Walsh, the author of “End Times” has said, an eruption of such supervolcano “would be like nothing humanity has ever seen”, and be an “ultra-catastrophe” that “might lead to global devastation, even human extinction.

There will probably never be a year in which there are victims because of an aviation accident, but there will definitely never be a year in which 10% of the global population might die in a single plane crash.

This is what would happen with a supervolcano.” he wrote. And since it’s located in America, we’d be the first ones to go.

The Lake Toba supervolcano, placed on the Indonesian island of Sumatra

Indonesia is the land of volcanos, so this country is no stranger to eruption – with Mount Merapi last exploding in 2018. However, there’s a bigger threat when it comes to the countries of Southeast Asia: The Lake Toba Supervolcano, also known as the “forgotten volcano”. Lake Toba is a volcanic lake that stands on top of a huge caldera (also known as a volcano crater), which is still in the stage of “resurgence”.

An eruption that occurred 75,000 years ago led to a “bottleneck” effect in human development, when the world’s population drastically shrank, as scientists claimed. Conspiracy theorists believe that this might happen again, and to make things even worse, it would also cause a gigantic tsunami.

The Hilina slump

The infamous Hilina Slump is found on the south slope of Hawaii’s Big Island. Ironically or not, there’s a landslide that causes horrid tsunamis every now and then.

According to The Independent, “there’s actually evidence that a similar collapse nearby Mauna Loa around 120,000 years ago led to a tsunami with a run-up height of more than 400 meters.

As recently as 1975, the movement of the Hilina Slump caused a much smaller, yet horrendous tsunami that reached all the way to California.”

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