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

Speaker Honorable Anthony Rendon

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

Press On Image To Enlarge
Calfornia State Homepage
CA Gov Portal

Alturas Chamber of Commerce

600 S Main St,
Alturas, CA 96101
(530) 233-4434

City of Alturas
Modoc County

Demographics

County Demographics
Emergency Management Plans
Updated 12/01/2020

Primary Emergency Providers


Modoc County Sheriff Office

Sheriff William “Tex” Dowdy
211 East 1st Street
Alturas, CA
Phone (530) 233-4416

Sheriff Office Emergency Services

211 East 1st Street
Alturas, CA
Phone (530) 233-4416

Press On Image To Enlarge

Sheriff 911 Dispatch
211 East 1st Street
Alturas, CA
Phone (530) 233-4416

Hospitals and Fire Departments &
Other Emergency Service Providers


Modoc Medical Center

Edward P. Richert, MD Chief of Staff
Ambulance Services
1111 N Nagle St,
Alturas, CA 96101
(530) 708-8800

Southern Cascades EMS

205 Ash Valley Road,
PO Box 239, Adin CA 96006
(530) 299-3110

Northern California EMS, Inc.

Director Dan Spiess
930 Executive Way, Suite 150
Redding, California 96002-0635
Phone: (530)229-3979
Fax: (530)229-3984

Alturas Fire Department

Keith Jacques, Fire Chief
103 S Howard St,
Alturas, CA 96101
(530) 233-4500

Press On Image To Enlarge

Regional Fire Services

Amerian Red Cross

Central Valley Fresno Office
1300 W. Shaw Ave. Suite 4B
Fresno, CA 93711
1-559-455-1000

Press On Image to Enlarge

Repeaters In Modoc County
No Organization


Sacramento Valley Amateur Radio Club

Email Address

Press On Image To Enlarge

Radio Reference Online

Press On Image To Enlarge

Alturas City Map

Modoc County Government & City of Alturas


Press On Image To Enlarge

Modoc County Board of Supervisors
Chester Robertson County Administrative Officer
Modoc County Courthouse
204 S Court Street,Suite 203
Alturas, CA 96101

Modoc County Public Health

Director Stacy Sphar
441 N Main Street
Alturas, CA 96101
530-233-6311

City of Alturas

200 W. North Street
Alturas, CA 96101
P: (530) 233-2512
F: (530) 233-3559

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

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.
Mount Shasta Volcano
The record of eruptions over the last 10,000 years suggests that, on average, at least one eruption occurs every 800 to 600 years at Mt Shasta. Future eruptions like those of the last 10,000 years will probably produce deposits of ash, lava flows, domes, and pyroclastic flows, and could endanger infrastructure that lie within several tens of kilometers of the volcano.

Lava flows and pyroclastic flows may affect low areas within about 15-20 km (9 to 13 mi) of the summit of Mount Shasta or any satellite vent that might become active. Lahars could affect valley floors and other low areas as much as several tens of kilometers from Mount Shasta.Owing to great relief and steep slopes, a portion of the volcano could also fail catastrophically and generate a very large debris avalanche and lahar. Such events could affect any sector around the volcano and could reach more than 50 km (30 mi) from the summit. Explosive lateral blasts, like the May 1980 eruption of Mount St. Helens, could also occur as a result of renewed eruptive activity, or they could be associated with a large debris avalanche; such events could affect broad sectors to a distance of more than 30 km (20 mi) from the volcano.

On the basis of its behavior in the past 10,000 years, Mount Shasta is not likely to erupt large volumes of pumiceous ash in the near future. The distribution of tephra and prevailing wind directions suggest that areas most likely to be affected by tephra are mainly east and within about 50 km (30 mi) of the summit of the volcano.It has been suggested that because it is a long-lived volcanic center and has erupted only relatively small volumes of magma for several thousand years, Mount Shasta is the most likely Cascade Range volcano to produce an explosive eruption of very large volume. Such an event could produce tephra deposits as extensive and as thick as the Mazama ash and pyroclastic flows that could reach more than 50 km (30 mi) from the vent. The annual probability for such a large event may be no greater than 10-5, but it is finite.
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.

Press On Image To Enlarge

AIRNAV KAAT
Alturas Municipal Airport Alturas, California, USA

Maps of Modoc County and City of Alturas


Press On Image To Enlarge

Alturas City Map

Press On Image to Enlarge

Monterey County Map

Press On Image To Enlarge

Monterey County Map