Locations

Information contained on this page is as of April 1, 2011.

Source: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Japan#Administrative_divisions

Japan consists of forty-seven prefectures, each overseen by an elected governor, legislature and administrative bureaucracy. Each prefecture is further divided into cities, towns and villages.[72] The nation is currently undergoing administrative reorganization by merging many of the cities, towns and villages with each other. This process will reduce the number of sub-prefecture administrative regions and is expected to cut administrative costs.[73]

 

Prefect

Est Death

 

General

Air, Coms
Flight status

Iwate

 

Narita Airporthttp://www.narita-airport.jp/en/

Open – receiving aid shipments


Iwate

 

Misawa base  

 

Power down at but city restored (source)

Misawa Airbase
Receiving flights (source)

Iwate

23,000

Rikuzentakata
23,000
Port City Washed away (source) At 1.00 GMT on 12 March 2011, Rikuzentakata is being reported as having been “wiped off the map” by the tsunami following the Sendai earthquake.[1].

None, No electricity

Miyagi

 

 
 

 

10,000

MINAMI-SANRIKU
17,000 pre-quake
7500 people had been evacuated from the area to 25 shelters in the immediate aftermath of the earthquake. multi-storey Shizugawa hospital, engulfed up to the fourth floor by water.  Only 3 bdgs left in the town

 

hit by 33 foot waves that destroyed 95 percent of the town (video)
310,000 people Sheltering
 
 

 

Miyagi

 

Kesennuma
Pop# 74,000
About 40km N. Minami Sanriku from the road is Kesennuma, home to 74,000 people and a similarly thriving fishing port and beach destination. It also took the full force of the tsunami’s towering waves. It also is missing thousands of residents (Source)

 

Myagi

>10K

Sendai
1,037,562 pre quake
http://www.city.sendai.jp /

Hundreds of thousands of hungry survivors huddled in darkened emergency centers that were cut off from rescuers, aid and electricity. At least 1.4 million households had gone without water since the quake struck and some 1.9 million households were without electricity.

 

Downtown Sendai has internet (Source)
1.4 million households had gone without water since the quake struck and some 1.9 million households were without electricity.

 

Yamagata

 

Yamagata Airport (GAJ / RJSC MAR 11  http://www.yamagata-airport.co.jp/
 
 

 

East Japan Railway Co. said it will continue the suspension of bullet train services on the Tohoku, Yamagata and Akita
Shinkansen lines, while resuming train operations in the Tokyo metropolitan area. Source

Fukushima
 
 

 

71,296

Minamisoma
71,296
Completely obliterated
(source)Video Hydrogen Explosion at Plant (source)

 

Tokyo (and northern Japan)

 

Narita and Haneda reported minimal damage from the quake and ostensibly reopened for normal operations

(source)

In Tokyo, cell phone service is significantly more reliable than it was on Friday evening, but sometimes calls don’t connect.

Internet services appear to have been largely unaffected, although some websites are difficult to reach many roads have been damaged in the Tokyo area and in northern Japan
(Source)

 

 

Phones:

 

Chunghwa Telecom reports Undersea cable is broken: The earthquake and ensuing tsunami in Japan also caused international calls from Taiwan to Japan to increase by 40 times, although successfully connected lines were down to the single digits. Currently, the 45G – 30 per cent of HiNet services – has also reportedly been affected. (Source)


1. Hokkaido


2. Aomori
3. Iwate
4. Miyagi
5. Akita
6. Yamagata
7. Fukushima


8. Ibaraki
9. Tochigi
10. Gunma
11. Saitama
12. Chiba
13. Tokyo
14. Kanagawa


15. Niigata
16. Toyama
17. Ishikawa
18. Fukui
19. Yamanashi
20. Nagano
21. Gifu
22. Shizuoka
23. Aichi


24. Mie
25. Shiga
26. Kyoto
27. Osaka
28. Hyōgo
29. Nara
30. Wakayama


31. Tottori
32. Shimane
33. Okayama
34. Hiroshima
35. Yamaguchi


36. Tokushima
37. Kagawa
38. Ehime
39. Kōchi


40. Fukuoka
41. Saga
42. Nagasaki
43. Kumamoto
44. Ōita
45. Miyazaki
46. Kagoshima
47. Okinawa

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  1. March 15, 2011 at 4:04 pm

    I am in the Skype chat room for Japan Quake Crisis Common wiki work. http://wiki.crisiscommons.org/wiki/Honshu_Quake#How_to_Help
    Thank you for posting this in the Skype chat room. Very useful page!

  2. March 15, 2011 at 9:17 pm

    #Japan Communications Status Mar 14 @17:00 MT @WirelessWire_jp: 東北地方太平洋沖地震による通信事業者への影響 – WirelessWire News http://bit.ly/fQNy1K #hmrd

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