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But Japan is sadly well accustomed to responding to natural disasters, Samuel Lovett reports. For Koriyama, an industrial hub in Fukushima Prefecture, the flooding had been extensive. In the east of the city, whole neighbourhoods were left submerged.
All that could be seen, as rescuers began their recovery efforts last weekend, were the rooftops — islands of grey and iron-brown beneath a subdued sky. Typhoon Hagibis , one of the strongest storms to hit in decades, has left its mark on Japan. Five lives were lost in Koriyama. The floodwater had come quickly in these parts, rising to chest height in little more than an hour after a major levee was broken. Fukushima, which suffered immensely with the horrors of the earthquake, was one of the hardest-hit prefectures in Japan.
Many of those were killed in the floods. At least 14 levees burst along the Abukuma River, which meanders through a number of cities in the prefecture, including Koriyama, spinning into motion the chaos that locals are now attempting to recover from. Mattresses stained brown with flood water are stacked high in the street. Broken TVs are coated in dust.
A pair of football boots are left to dry in the warm sun. Homes stand empty and bare, skeletal-like, stripped of their possessions as residents, clad in white overhauls, salvage what they can. As of Wednesday afternoon, many elderly remained in local evacuation centres — municipal buildings, sports halls, high schools — unable to clean up their homes. Everything is gone. Meanwhile, about 12, homes are still without electricity or have no running water.
In the capital, subterranean surge chambers, some the size of cathedrals and two football fields long, protect the city above during heavy storms and the torrential downpours they generate. Although Hagibis was unprecedented in scale and ferocity — weather officials said some places that flooded received up to 40 per cent of their annual rainfall in just two days — many are fearful that, under the effects of global warming, a similar-sized storm will return in the near future.