Governor Gavin Newsom

State Capitol
1303 10th St
Sacramento, CA 95814

Senator Shannon Grove

State Capitol, Room 305,
Sacramento, CA 95814
Phone: (916) 651-4016
Fax: (916) 651-4916

State Capitol Room 219
Sacramento, CA 95814
Tel: (916) 319-2063
Fax: (916) 319-2163

California State Leadership


​Mark Ghilarducci, Director
3650 Schriever Avenue, Mather
California 95655-4203
(916) 845-8510

​Budge Currier: (SWIC)
Statewide Interoperability Coordinator
3650 Schriever Avenue, Mather
California 95655-4203
(916) 845-8510

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Calfornia State Homepage
CA Gov Portal

Chico Chamber of Commerce

Email
180 East 4th Street, Suite 120
Chico, CA 95927
Phone: (530) 891-5556

City of Oroville
Butte County

Butte County Demographics
Butte County Demographics
Updated 1/5/2021

Primary Emergency Providers in Butte County


Butte County Sheriff Office

Sheriff Kory L. Honea
5 Gillick Way
Oroville, CA 95965
Phone: 530.538.7321

Butte County Emergency Management

OEM@ButteCounty.net
25 County Center Drive, Suite 200
Oroville, CA 95965
Phone: 530.552.3333
Fax: 530.538.7120

Communication & 911 Center

BCInfo@ButteCounty.net
308 Nelson Avenue
Oroville, CA 95965
Phone: 530.552.3200
Fax:. 530.538.6419

Hospitals & Fire Departments
& Emergency Service Providers


Enola Medical Center

marketing.communications@enloe.org
1531 Esplanade
Chico, CA 95926
(530) 332-7300
800-822-8102

County EMS

333 Huss Drive Ste 100
Chico. CA 95928
530-332-5555

Oroville Hospital

(Stroke Receiving Center)
2767 Olive Hwy
Oroville, CA 95966
(530) 533-8500

Orchard Hospital

240 Spruce Street
Gridley, CA 95948

Feather River Hospital
(Stroke Receiving Center)
5974 Pentz Road
Paradise, CA 95969
(530) 877-9361

Butte County Fire

John Messina, Fire Chief
176 Nelson Avenue
Oroville CA, 95965
Phone: 530.538.7111
Fax: 530.538.7401

Chico Fire Department

chicofire@chicoca.gov
842 Salem Street
Chico, CA 95927
(530) 897-3400

El Medio Fire Department
3515 Myers Street
Oroville, CA 95966
(530) 533-4484

Oroville Fire Department
fire@orofd.org
2055 Lincoln Street
Oroville, CA 95966
(530) 538-2480

Enloe Flightcare
1531 Esplanade
Chico, CA 95926
(530) 332-6774

Amercian Red Cross

1565 Exposition Blvd,
Sacramento, CA 95815
Phone: +1 916-993-7070


Butte County AREA

info@aresbuttecounty.org
W6SCR Repeater
145.290 -0.6 PL 110.9
Monthly Meeting
Veteran’s Memorial Hall
554 Rio Lindo Ave
Oroville, CA

Golden Empire Amateur Radio Club

Sheriff Reserve Communications
PO BOX 508
CHICO CA 95927-0508

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Butte County County & City of Oroville


Butte County Board of Supervisors

Supervisor, First District: Bill Connelly;Supervisor, Third District: Tami Ritter
Supervisor, Fourth District: Steve Lambert; Supervisor, Second District: Debra Lucero;
Supervisor, Fifth District: Doug Teeter
25 County Center Drive, Suite 200
Oroville, CA 95965
530.552.3300

City of Chico

411 Main St,
Chico, CA 95928
(530) 896-720

City of Oroville

Mayor, Chuck Reynolds
1735 Montgomery St.
Oroville, CA 95965

Public Utilities & Vital Resources


PG&E, Pacific Gas and Electric

Press On Image State Power Grid
P.O. Box 997300
Sacramento, CA 95899-7300
24-hour Power Outage Information Center
1-800-743-5002

California Department of Education

Press On Image Directory School Districts
1430 N Street
Sacramento, CA 95814-5901
General: 916-319-0800

California Department of Health

Press On Image Directory Public Hospitals
PO Box 997377, MS 0500
Sacramento, CA 95899-7377
(916) 558-1784

California Department of Transportation

Press On Image Raillines
1120 N Street
Sacramento, CA 95814
General Information:
(916) 654-2852

Radio and Television Stations
& Emergency Management Information


Action Now News

news@actionnewsnow.com
3460 Silverbell Rd.
Chico, CA 95973 USA
(530) 342-0141

Chico Enterprise-Record

Mike Wolcott Editor
mwolcott@chicoer.com
400 E. Park Ave.
Phone: 530.891.1234
Fax: 530.891.9204
SHASTA CASCADE EARTHQUAKE HAZARDS
Those who are lucky enough to live in the northernmost part of the state enjoy spectacular scenery and remote vistas. The Trinity Mountains, Modoc Plateau, Shasta and Lassen peaks show how the forces that created them are still shaping the landscape today. But no matter where you live in the Northern and Northeastern parts of the state, you live in earthquake country. Understanding the risks and preparing to survive and recover can help keep you and your family safe. The Shasta Cascade area may seem remote from the well-known faults in the state such as the San Andreas. It may be a surprise that almost everyone in the region lives within 20 miles of an active fault. The Modoc plateau is a region of both active volcanism and faulting and much of the northeastern part of the state is being stretched apart by basin and range faults. Residents could also be affected by very large earthquakes further away and closer to the coast. It doesn’t take much shaking to trigger landslides that can quickly block roads and highways, isolating the region.

Oroville Dam/Risk of Collapse

Oroville Dam is an earthfill embankment dam on the Feather River east of the city of Oroville, California, in the Sierra Nevada foothills east of the Sacramento Valley. At 770 feet (235 m) high, it is the tallest dam in the U.S.[8] and serves mainly for water supply, hydroelectricity generation and flood control. The dam impounds Lake Oroville, the second largest man-made lake in the state of California, capable of storing more than 3.5 million acre feet (1.1 trillion US gallons; 4.3 trillion litres).[9]

Built by the California Department of Water Resources (DWR), Oroville Dam is one of the key features of the California State Water Project (SWP), one of two major projects passed that set up California's statewide water system. Construction was initiated in 1961, and despite numerous difficulties encountered during its construction, including multiple floods and a major train wreck on the rail line used to transport materials to the dam site, the embankment was topped out in 1967 and the entire project was ready for use in 1968. The dam began to generate electricity shortly afterwards with completion of the Edward Hyatt Pump-Generating Plant, then the country's largest underground power station.

Since its completion in 1968, the Oroville Dam has allocated the flow of the Feather River from the Sacramento-San Joaquin Delta into the State Water Project's California Aqueduct, which provides a major supply of water for irrigation in the San Joaquin Valley as well as municipal and industrial water supplies to coastal Southern California, and has prevented large amounts of flood damage to the area—more than $1.3 billion between the years of 1987 and 1999.[10] The dam stops fish migration up the Feather River and the controlled flow of the river as a result of the Oroville Dam has affected riparian habitat. Multiple attempts at trying to counter the dam's impacts on fish migration have included the construction of a salmon/steelhead fish hatchery on the river, which began shortly after the dam was completed.

In February 2017, the main and emergency spillways threatened to fail, leading to the evacuation of 188,000 people living near the dam.[11] After deterioration of the main spillway largely stabilized[12] and the water level of the dam's reservoir dropped below the top of the emergency spillway, the evacuation order was lifted.[13] The San Andreas Fault is a continental transform fault that extends roughly 1,200 kilometers (750 mi) through California.[1] It forms the tectonic boundary between the Pacific Plate and the North American Plate, and its motion is right-lateral strike-slip (horizontal). The fault divides into three segments, each with different characteristics and a different degree of earthquake risk. The slip rate along the fault ranges from 20 to 35 mm (0.79 to 1.38 in)/yr.[1]

The fault was identified in 1895 by Professor Andrew Lawson of UC Berkeley, who discovered the northern zone. It is often described as having been named after San Andreas Lake, a small body of water that was formed in a valley between the two plates. However, according to some of his reports from 1895 and 1908, Lawson actually named it after the surrounding San Andreas Valley.[2] Following the 1906 San Francisco earthquake, Lawson concluded that the fault extended all the way into southern California.

In 1953, geologist Thomas Dibblee concluded that hundreds of miles of lateral movement could occur along the fault. A project called the San Andreas Fault Observatory at Depth (SAFOD) near Parkfield, Monterey County, was drilled through the fault during 2004–2007 to collect material and make physical and chemical observations to better understand fault behavior.[3]

Chico Airport

Other airports include Paradise and Oriville
Lassen Volcanic National Park
All four types of volcanoes found in the entire world are represented in Lassen Volcanic National Park— shield (Prospect Peak), plug dome (Lassen Peak), Cinder Cone (Cinder Cone), and Composite (Brokeoff Volcano) volcanoes.In August of 1916, Lassen Volcanic National Park was established. The park and Lassen Peak take their name from Peter Lassen, one of the first white settlers in the northern Sacramento Valley, who discovered of a route through the mountains called the Lassen Trail.

To see these volcanic sites, Lassen Volcanic National Park offers both summer and winter weather activities. With over 150 miles of hiking trails, both day hiking and backpacking are popular summer activities. Winter conditions often begin as early as October and persist through June or July making snow play, snowshoeing, and backcountry skiing great options for cold months.

Maps of Butte County City of Chico


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City of Chico Map

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City of Chico Map

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Butte County Area Map

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Butte County Map

Butte County Map