You can refine your selection by choosing from the topic and languages lists below.
Disaster Preparedness for People with Disabilities has been designed to help people who have physical, visual, auditory or cognitive disabilities to prepare for natural disasters.
Thinking Maps is a digital tool for students to visualise their thinking and to think about what emergencies look like.
Find stories about historic emergencies and Māori tradition from Te Ara, the Encyclopedia of New Zealand.
The Earthquake Commission (EQC) has developed resources to help students and teachers learn more about the science of earthquakes.
GNS Science has a video explaining basic tectonic plate movement.
Learn more about earthquakes through our In an emergency section and through What's the Plan Stan?.
Students can learn how to build an earthquake-proof structure.
Science Kids has a factsheet for kids giving a factual overview of floods.
AFP has a video explaining floods and the damage they can cause.
Learn more about floods through our In an emergency section and through What's the Plan Stan?.
One Geology Kids, has a pages containing landslide information for students.
Use one of the experiments shown in this video to look at different kinds of erosion and landslides.
This experiment from Scientific American uses physics to explain land movement.
Learn more about landslides through our In an emergency section and through What's the Plan Stan?.
Science Kids New Zealand has fact sheets for students about different aspects of storms.
MetService has real time satellite imagery and thunderstorm warnings to track the storm activity in your local area.
In this interactive game, students can build their own hurricane. As they do so, they’ll learn what kinds of wind conditions, latitude, and sea temperature are favourable for a hurricane to be born.
Learn more about storms through our In an emergency section and through What's the Plan Stan?.
Learn about shoaling and how it works.
Use this activity to investigate the power of a tsunami. In this activity, students will build a table-top village and use it to visualize the relative height and effects of tsunami.