Natural disasters are typically triggered, or prevented, by naturally happening procedures of the Earth.
However, often humans step in with those procedures which cause nature revolting into natural disasters.
Here are 3 natural disasters triggered by human mistake.
The Whirlpool at Lake Peigneur
In 1980, a Texaco oil well was drilling at Lake Peigneur in Louisiana.
The lake sits on top of a salt mine and is only about 6 feet deep.
Regrettably, the drillers were careless and drilled right into the salt mine.
The hole was only little at first, however, because of the large deposits of salt, the hole proliferated and produced a whirlpool.
It sucked in the drilling platform, numerous barges (visualized), and about 65 acres of land.
Fortunately, there is no person to eliminate.
Texaco was required to pay $40 million due to one of the biggest natural disasters.
The Boston Molasses Disaster
In 1919, in Boston, a building employee called Arthur Jell decided to build a molasses tank in the North End of the city.
Sadly, he was careless in his work, and there were fractures in the tanks.
To cover his work, locals attempted to cover up the fractures with shades of brown paint.
Unfortunately, their carelessness resulted in catastrophe.
January of 1919 was unseasonably warm and caused the fermentation procedure in the tank to speed up.
The built-up carbon monoxide caused the cracks to expand and eventually the tank to take off.
The molasses ended up being a 15-foot tidal wave and damaged whatever in its course.
The police, military, and Red Cross had to take part the rescue effort.
Regretfully, there was 21 deaths, several injuries, and 87,000 hours of clean-up.
Mining Mudslide in Wales
The National Coal Board in Wales believed they had actually discovered a fantastic concept, when they started transferring various rocks and mining particles on the side of Merthyr Mountain, near the small town of Aberfan.
This practice was continued for several years, even though residents voiced their issues.
In October 1966, heavy rain combined with the debris and caused a big mudslide.
The first pile hit the second stack lower on the mountain.
Now at full force, the mudslide headed for the town of Aberfan.
The mudslide killed 144 people, 116 of which were kids.
The National Coal Board was to blame but was only purchased to pay 500 pounds for every single kid lost.
Not other reprimands were made versus the business.