Residents in Southern California experienced a 3.8 magnitude earthquake near the area of Malibu

On Sunday morning, near Malibu, a 3.8 magnitude earthquake struck Southern California’s coast, according to officials.

According to the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS), the earthquake struck the Pacific Ocean at roughly 2:29 a.m. local time, around 12 miles from Malibu and 36 miles from Ventura.

According to USGS ShakeAlert on Twitter, the earthquake was too minor to cause the distribution of #ShakeAlert-powered warnings to mobile devices. We know some of you were trembling, therefore we hope you used the DCH method to protect yourself.

There were no reports of injuries right away. In addition to other inquiries, the USGS is requesting locals to record if they felt the earthquake and where they were when it struck.

About 10,000 earthquakes strike Southern California each year, the majority of which are felt.

According to the USGS website, there are around 10,000 earthquakes in Southern California each year.

According to the USGS, “the majority of them are so small that they are not felt.” Only a few hundred have a magnitude more than 3.0, and only a few dozen have a magnitude larger than 4.0.

Northern California is shook by an earthquake of magnitude 5.5, and an aftershock of magnitude 5.2 occurs on Friday morning.

In May, a 5.5-magnitude earthquake struck Northern California.

Northern California was shaken by an earthquake with a 5.5 magnitude in May. Numerous counties, including Sacramento, Placer, El Dorado, San Joaquin, Solano, Colusa, Nevada, Yolo, and Butte counties, reported feeling the tremor.

911 lines were down, according to the California Highway Patrol in Yuba-Sutter, and the earthquake disrupted operations at the agency’s Chico dispatch centre.

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