While writing this I’m watching a Netflix series called “So You Think You’d Survive”, Throughout the episode, there are different scenarios, very varied, between each one was a quick multiple choice question.

I thought it would interesting to see how others would answer in these scenarios as everyday people around the world a battling to survive against nature.

Check out some of these crazy YouTube videos of how brutal nature can be, how would you handle them?

Japanese Tsunami



So You Think You’d Survive #1

Test your survival skills with these questions, your life depends on it.

quiz: so you think you'd survive? -  - Quiz: So you think you’d survive?

Nature is extremely powerful, We still are unaware of the true potential of whats possible, thought humanity we have had massive storms that have unfortunately taken many lives and will carry on till the end of humanity.

The three most memorable storms for me are California, Japan and Haiti, all three have put the country in turmoil, taking lives, possessions and years to recover.

Typhoon Tip

Typhoon Tip, known in the Philippines as Typhoon Warling, was the largest and most intense tropical cyclone ever recorded. The nineteenth storm and twelfth typhoon of the 1979 Pacific typhoon season, Tip developed out of a disturbance from the monsoon trough on October 4 near Pohnpei. Initially, a tropical storm to the northwest hindered the development and motion of Tip, though after it tracked farther north Tip was able to intensify. After passing Guam, Tip rapidly intensified and reached peak winds of 305 km/h (190 mph)[nb 1] and a worldwide record-low sea-level pressure of 870 mbar (870.0 hPa; 25.69 inHg) on October 12. At its peak strength, it was also the largest tropical cyclone on record, with a wind diameter of 2,220 km (1,380 mi). Tip slowly weakened as it continued west-northwestward and later turned to the northeast, in response to an approaching trough. The typhoon made landfall in southern Japan on October 19, and became an extratropical cyclone shortly thereafter.

U.S. Air Force aircraft flew 60 weather reconnaissance missions into the typhoon, making Tip one of the most closely observed tropical cyclones.[1] Rainfall from Tip indirectly led to a fire that killed 13 Marines and injured 68 at Combined Arms Training Center, Camp Fuji in the Shizuoka Prefecture of Japan.[2] Elsewhere in the country, the typhoon caused widespread flooding and 42 deaths; offshore shipwrecks left 44 people killed or missing.” – Wikipedia



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