Health workers attend to returning residents at the San Andres Quarantine Facility in Manila this Monday. Those who spent the holidays outside Metro Manila are required to undergo #COVID19 tests before returning to their respective homes. | via George Calvelo, ABS-CBN News
Colombia's San Andres and Providencia islands were all but razed to the ground after Category 5 Hurricane Iota roared over them last week. Locals on both islands are begging Colombian President Ivan Duque to step up and help
Philippine Red Cross (PRC) Chairman and CEO Senator Richard J. Gordon having a fist bump with a resident of Brgy. Cabcab in San Andres, Catanduanes on November 29, 2020 as the PRC continues to deliver assistance for the families in the province (1)
LOOK: A fire broke out in a residential area along Diamante Street in San Andres Bukid, Manila on Tuesday, November 24. According to fire investigators, a 12-year-old died due to the fire. Photos by Ben Nabong/Rappler
Huge waves crashed ashore in San Andrés, Colombia, as Hurricane Iota churned through the region. The storm system had intensified to an extremely dangerous Category 5 hurricane during the day before weakening to a Category 4 as it made landfall along the Nicaraguan coast.
LOOK: In San Andres, Catanduanes, officials of brgy Divino Rostro have placed a coffin in the street, to warn the citizens about the dangers of COVID-19 which they might face if they dont follow the government's order to stay at home | @JannReymund
LOOK: PARTITION. Jeepney drivers in San Andres, Manila place carton boxes on passenger seats to comply with government's call for social distancing on Monday, March 16. #QuarantinePH #MMLockdown Photos by Dante Diosina Jr/Rappler
The last Big One in the LA area was in 1680, over 300 years ago. The average cycle time for big earthquakes on the San Andres fault is 135 years. We are way overdue.