It’s the single largest power-generating operation of its kind on the planet and is an important part of California’s green energy portfolio. But hardly anyone in the Bay Area knows what it is or where it is.
One of the largest earthquakes to hit California in decades rattled the state’s northern coast, but its depth and distance from shore reduced the impact on land, where there were no reports of injuries or damage, scientists and authorities said on Monday.
Dozens of aftershocks, the strongest registering 4.6, continue to rattle Northern California and the Eureka coast following a powerful 6.9 quake offshore just after 9 p.m. Sunday night.
An earthquake with a preliminary magnitude of 4.6 was recorded in the North Bay Thursday morning, according to the U.S. Geological Survey.
A 4.3 magnitude earthquake occurred early Saturday morning 3 miles east of The Geysers in Sonoma County.
A U.S. Geological Survey is reporting a series of earthquakes of 2.0-magnitude or greater which struck near The Geysers Saturday morning.
A 3.0-magnitude earthquake shook Sonoma County just after midnight Saturday, according to the U.S. Geological Survey.
The U.S. Geological Survey is reporting an earthquake with a preliminary magnitude of 2.4 struck Monday afternoon in Sonoma County.
A 2.3-magnitude earthquake shook Sonoma County Saturday night, according to the U.S. Geological Survey.
The U.S. Geological Survey reported an earthquake with a preliminary magnitude of 2.7 struck early Saturday morning in Sonoma County.