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100 Tote befürchtet und das Wasser steigt

Erstellt von Rene, 23.05.2006, 16:56 Uhr · 35 Antworten · 3.445 Aufrufe

  1. #21
    Avatar von moselbert

    Registriert seit
    15.09.2003
    Beiträge
    2.627

    Re: 100 Tote befürchtet und das Wasser steigt

    Zitat Zitat von Rene",p="348448
    Vielleicht kann ja Moselbert, der Wetterexperte mal ne Prognose abgeben, wenn er mal hier reinschaut.
    Auch ich bin da auf die Modellergebnisse und Vorhersagen der Kollegen angewiesen.

    Tägliche Wettervorhersage des Thai Meteorological Departments (TMD)
    Die sagen heute:
    Flooding conditions still persists in the risky areas in Lampang, Nan, Phrae, Uttaradit and Sukhothai provinces during a few days.
    7-Tagesvorhersage der gleichen Kollegen. Die Links (z.B. "Northern Part") führen zu einer grafischen Darstellung. Die ist allerdings nicht sehr aussagekräftig, weil ja jetzt die Regenzeit beginnt und die Grafik heute nur sagt, dass jeden Tag Gewitter zu erwarten sind. Das weiß man aber sowieso.

    Meine Lieblingsseite, die ich sogar manchmal auf der Arbeit verwende, ist Wetter3 mit Vorhersagen für 7 Tage auf Basis des amerikanischen Wettermodells GFS. Hier kann man sich beispielsweise unten "Asien" und "Niederschlagssumme" auswählen und hat den Norden Thailands mit drauf. Der Süden ist besser auf dem Ausschnitt Australien zu sehen.

    Wer Thai kann ist beim Regionalen Wetterzentrum Nord des TMD, so hoffe ich, gut aufgehoben. Englisch ist hier leider nur diese Seite des Zentrums Nord.

    Regenvorhersagen in Kartenform gibt es auch vom TMD. Diese Seite ist ganz nett. Bitte den Hinweisen auf der Seite folgen. Rechts fährt man ganz gut mit der Angabe "Model 36km" oder "12 km" und "3h Precipitation", das automatisch lädt. Die Animation zeigt den Regen in den nächsten 3 Tagen recht gut.

    Auch hier kann man sich TMD Ergebnisse von anderen Modellen anzeigen lassen. Die Darstellung der Niederschlagssummen (Regenmengen) ist allerdings etwas ungewöhnlich.

    Einen sehr schönen Satellitenfilm bietet "National Environment Agency" von Singapur an. Heute sieht man darauf eine Wolkenzirkulation über dem östlichen Golf von Bengalen, die es nicht geschafft hat sich zu einem tropischen Zyklon (Taifun) zu entwickeln. Diese ist aber dennoch wohl die Ursache für die kräftigen Regenfälle der vergangenen Tage.

    Wer wissen will, wieviel Regen in den vergangenen 24 Stunden an ausgewählten Stationen gefallen ist mag hier herein schauen, auch ein Angebot des TMD.

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  3. #22
    Rene
    Avatar von Rene

    Re: 100 Tote befürchtet und das Wasser steigt

    @moselbert,

    :bravo:

  4. #23
    Avatar von Rainerle

    Registriert seit
    19.01.2005
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    1.064

    Re: 100 Tote befürchtet und das Wasser steigt

    Wenn ich mir die Karten und Vorhersagen so anschaue, dann denke ich, das die nicht viel Abwechslung bieten.
    Überall wird gewarnt vor Thunderstorms Und das täglich bis 7 Tage voraus.
    Die Wetterfrösche haben es in der Regenzeit wohl einfach, muss man nix aktualisieren

  5. #24
    Avatar von moselbert

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    Re: 100 Tote befürchtet und das Wasser steigt

    Zitat Zitat von Rainerle",p="348539
    Die Wetterfrösche haben es in der Regenzeit wohl einfach, muss man nix aktualisieren
    Das wäre schon lange ein Grund für mich als Wetterfrosch in Thailand zu arbeiten.

    Das eigentliche Problem ist aber, wie stark werden die Gewitter und wo genau macht es richtig herunter?
    Das kann aber niemand für mehr als einen Tag richtig vorhersagen. Ob sich 300 l/qm auf einem Hügel entleeren oder in einem Tal ist schon ein gewaltiger Unterschied.



  6. #25
    Paddy
    Avatar von Paddy

    Re: 100 Tote befürchtet und das Wasser steigt

    Zitat Zitat von moselbert",p="348603
    Ob sich 300 l/qm auf einem Hügel entleeren oder in einem Tal ist schon ein gewaltiger Unterschied.
    Am sichersten lebt man wohl auf dem platten Land mit einem Aluboot hinter´m Haus. Der Raubbau an der Natur wird zweifellos weitergehen.

  7. #26
    Paddy
    Avatar von Paddy

    Re: 100 Tote befürchtet und das Wasser steigt

    FLOOD DAMAGES
    Businesses, banks rush to assist victims

    Low-interest loans in the making to help rebuild

    The Chamber of Commerce in Uttaradit yesterday estimated that the damage caused by the worst flooding in 50 years could reach Bt300 million in the northern province.

    Government agencies have yet to make an official estimate of the damages pending a survey of the area. The chamber made the estimate based on the 1,000 or so shops that were damaged by floods and landslides.

    Chalermpol Piensuphab, advisor to the Uttaradit Chamber of Commerce, said most business operators in the province were unprepared to cope with a natural disaster of this magnitude. The business district, located in a prime flood zone, includes retail shops, construction material vendors, restaurants and schools, most of which were damaged by the rushing mud and water.

    The flash flood triggered by days of heavy rain killed at least 30 people in Uttaradit while hundreds more were feared dead in the northern provinces. Uttaradit was the hardest hit by the flood that inundated many northern provinces including Sukhothai, Phrae, Nan and Lampang.

    Chalermpol said it was the worst flood in 50 years.

    "We've never seen anything like this," he said.

    Uttaradit is the fruit market centre in the North with many small and medium-sized business operators in the agro-industry. The timing of the flood could not have been worse because the harvest seasons for durian and longan are approaching.

    "The fruit market normally generates around Bt100 million around this time every year," Chalermpol said.

    This year, revenue will likely be much less after the floods ruined many fruit plantations.

    Tesco Locus, located in the Uttaradit province's lowest terrain, was among the stores hit by the flood because the outlet is. Tesco Lotus' chief executive Jeff Adams said that the company had already sent an emergency unit to rescue its staff who were stranded in the building. The rescue effort was difficult because the store's telecommunications system was cut off.

    Adams said that the water level at its outlet in Uttaradit was now receding. The company will try to estimate the damages as soon as possible. If the situation improves, Tesco Lotus will open an outdoor tent to re-sell consumer products to customers.

    Several commercial banks were forced to close their offices on Tuesday because transportation was cut off. Bangkok Bank executive vice president Chartchai Srirussamee said the bank had to close its Uttaradit branch from May 23 to 24. Even though its office was not severely damaged, bank staff could not get to work. Chartchai said most of the bank's clients were agro-industry operators with loans of about Bt100,000 to Bt500,000 each.

    Krung Thai Bank president Apisak Tantivorawong said the bank had to close three branches in the province because of the flood. Kasikornbank shut its office for one day. Khunying Jada Wattanasiritham, Siam Commercial Bank's president and chief executive, said her bank's Uttaradit branch closed on Tuesday but opened again yesterday. SCB's Sri Satchanalai branch in Sukhothai has been closed due to lack of electricity. She said the bank was calculating the cost of damages from the flood.

    Caretaker Commerce Minister Somkid Jatusripitak said he had assigned an Internal Trade Department officer to prevent opportunistic traders from selling products at higher prices to its clients.

    Bank of Thailand governor MR Pridiyathorn Devakula said the central bank had yet to evaluate the situation. The BOT will later consider whether there to extend financial assistance to victims of the flood.

    Naris Chaiyasoot, director-general of the Fiscal Policy Office, said yesterday that he was considering an estimate of total damages and all relevant parties were expected to meet on Monday to discuss the issue.

    The flood temporarily disrupted the telecommunications system.

    Advanced Info Service Plc (AIS) said that 80 per cent of its base stations in the flood areas have been restored and are up and running. It also sent two mobile base station vehicles to Uttaradit province to back up call signal transmissions.

    Moreover, it has made available 10 mobile phones for flood victims to make calls free of charge in Muang district of Uttaradit while distributing 2,000 relief bags in the province.

    Cellular operator Total Access Communication (DTAC) said that it had joined with the Phuan Phueng (Pha) Yam Yak Foundation, public service radio station Ruam Duay Chuay Kan and local chambers of commerce to set up an emergency centre to provide food and water to people in the affected areas.

    The company has also prepared 2,000 relief supply bags to be distributed to flood victims through Ruam Duay Chuay Kan's community network.

    Emergency rescue teams are already been in the field and are working closely with the Phuan Phueng (Pha) Yam Yak Foundation to inspect damages and build temporary shelters for the victims.

    DTAC reported that most of its cell sites in the affected areas were now up and running, while a few were being restored and should be functioning soon.

    The Information and Communication Technology Ministry also ordered TOT Plc to restore the fixed-line system in the affected areas.

    The Small and Medium Enterprise Development Bank of Thailand yesterday announced urgent measures to provide a six-month debt-payment suspension for borrowers affected by the flood in the five northern provinces. Moreover, the bank said in a press release that it would also provide low-interest loans for businesses that need to renovate after the flood subsides.

    The Government Housing Bank meanwhile will offer loans with 1 per cent interest for six months to assist people reconstructing or repairing their homes or a special fixed-rate programme for five years with an interest rate starting at 5.5 per cent

    http://www.nationmultimedia.com/2006...s_30004856.php

    Nur, was nutzt das Alles? Es muss ja auch zurück gezahlt werden und solange weiter abgeholzt, gebaut und versiegelt wird, ist die nächste Pleite bereits dadurch vorprogrammiert.

  8. #27
    Avatar von moselbert

    Registriert seit
    15.09.2003
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    2.627

    Re: 100 Tote befürchtet und das Wasser steigt

    Zitat Zitat von Paddy",p="348607
    Am sichersten lebt man wohl auf dem platten Land mit einem Aluboot hinter´m Haus. Der Raubbau an der Natur wird zweifellos weitergehen.
    Ich würde mein Haus auf einer mindestens zwei Seiten sacht abfallenden Anhöhe bauen.

  9. #28
    Avatar von pumlakum

    Registriert seit
    14.02.2004
    Beiträge
    444

    Re: 100 Tote befürchtet und das Wasser steigt

    Man kann sich auch ein Haus auf dem Doi Inthanon bauen, da ist man auf jeden fall vor Überschwemmungen geschützt. Die Landpreise rund herum sind auch nicht teuer. Bloß mit der Infrastruktur gibt es noch einige Probleme; kein Kino, keine Disko usw. Noch nich mal einen 7&7-Laden gibt es.

  10. #29
    Monta
    Avatar von Monta

    Re: 100 Tote befürchtet und das Wasser steigt

    Die Zahl der Toten wird mittlerweile mit 115 angenommen. Davon wurden 62 Tote bisher geborgen, 53 Menschen sind noch immer vermißt und man nimmt an, daß sie nicht lebend geborgen werden.

    Die Katastrophe hat 121.380 Menschen in den 5 Provinzen betroffen. 490 Häuser wurden zerstört und 80 Straßen davongespült.

    Quelle: "Bangkok Post"
    http://www.bangkokpost.com/breaking_...s.php?id=99287

    Gruß
    Monta

  11. #30
    Paddy
    Avatar von Paddy

    Re: 100 Tote befürchtet und das Wasser steigt

    Mudslides still pose a threat to the North

    While search operations for the bodies of flood victims continue, flood-hit provinces in the North are still at risk of more mudslides and deluges.

    Villagers living in low-lying areas of Mae Ramat, Tha Song Yang and Mae Sot districts in Tak have been ordered to move to avoid flash-floods, while those living in mountainous areas were ordered to stand by for evacuation in case of landslides.

    The provincial relief operations office said movements of the earth's surface in the three districts were picked up by satellite in the morning. An evacuation order issued by a central coordination centre under the Natural Resources and Environment Ministry was received by local authorities in the evening.

    A late weather forecast warned of more heavy rains in Sukhothai, especially in the low-lying Yom River basin and in Sri Samrong and Kong Krailat districts, which are already facing swollen rivers, for the next few days.

    Sixty-two bodies of flood victims have been recovered so far while 53 people are still unaccounted for, according to an official count from the Disaster Prevention and Mitigation Department.

    The flooding has affected or displaced about 121,000 people from 39,000 households in the five affected provinces, including Phrae, Nan and Lampang.

    The search for dead bodies was the slowest in Uttaradit's Tha Pla district, where 44 people have been reported missing. Assistant district chief Narongsak Sang-ngern said all the bodies might have been swept away to Sirikit Dam 30 kilometres downstream, judging from the course of water to the dam, and especially evidence left along the route.

    Rescue workers are tracing the two-kilometre-wide channel and have come across many dead fowl and tens of dead water buffaloes along it.

    "Also found were home appliances, with hundreds of refrigerators scattered around. But no bodies have been found, apart from the 10 we retrieved earlier," Narongsak said.

    Maj-General Narongsak Phooaree, chief of the Uttaradit Provincial Military Precinct, said searches in Laplae district were going much better than those being conducted in Tha Pla.

    "Laplae district was hit by logs, making bodies easier to be seen, but in Tha Pla, the water washed away everything and the following mud covered the water path," he said.

    Floodwaters in Sukhothai have now inundated six districts while damaging tens of thousands of rai of farmland and disturbing about 3,000 households. A lower stretch of the Yom River is expected to well up today after the surge moves southwards.

    Phornthip Jiannuch, a Muang Sukhothai district local, said she could only watch her house washed away by strong flood current after narrowly escaping from it. "I lost everything in it although I and my two daughters have survived," she added.

    Many people whose houses surrounded by strong current have to let their property washed way in similar ways, after army engineers refused to dismantle and relocated their homes to safe areas at their request because of the operations were too risky for their personnel

    http://www.nationmultimedia.com/2006...s_30005056.php

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