Wow, you're trolling here too?
See my comment in response to your other one.
Fact is, at their highest levels, tornadoes and hurricanes obliterate buildings.
Roofs come off, windows break, flooding occurs.
Last year, Chapman, Kansas was demolished by a tornado.
That's 32 miles southwest (about 50 minutes away) of Manhattan, KS.
Our governor, Kathleen Sebelius declared it a state emergency and 200 people had to relocate. One person was confirmed dead.
Look at the before & after picture of that limestone middle school building.
There is zero excuse for the new National Bio and Agro-Defense Facility building not be hardened/secure against winds & water.
I'd love for it to be underground. The site's elevation is actually fine from flash floods too.
The grandparent post is correct. Tornadoes strike then are gone the next day. The Red Cross helps out locally and gets the situation under control within 2-3 days.
And tornadoes typically travel southwest to northeast here and never as far as hurricanes do.
Contrast this to something like Hurricane Katrina
Major hurricanes cause severe, widespread flooding, loss of electricity, and human casualties.
This situation is different because the emergency teams would not have access to the facility for an extended period of time.
Without power, pumps won't save your building. Your lab samples (sealed or unsealed) will be under water.
Now try to begin a quarantine when there's a flood covering the metropolitan city & roads.
Bring plenty of mosquito repellant.