In August, Shreveport was placed on an advisory due to a threat to public safety and health.
Now, there is another threat looming.
A water advisory issued by the US Army Corps of Engineers in the wake of a series of earthquakes has prompted the Shreveton-Bossier Shores neighborhood to close off its streets.
Shreveport is located in Louisiana’s second largest city, which is home to more than 100,000 residents and a metropolitan area larger than the state of Pennsylvania.
Shrevemont, a suburb of New Orleans, is the second largest in the state behind Baton Rouge.
While Shrevepont residents will not be forced to evacuate, they are still urged to remain vigilant.
“I’m just concerned about the potential for more earthquakes,” said Shrevepenhton resident Jennifer M. Lewis, who was not immediately available for comment.
“I’m concerned for my neighborhood and my family.
If we’re not vigilant, we’re going to be in trouble.
I know our community is doing everything they can.”
Shrevepons city council voted on Tuesday to enact a curfew from 8 p.m. to 5 a.m., as well as an eight-hour curfew for businesses and public transportation, to help prevent any additional damage.
The curfew will last until 1 a.d.
The city is also taking precautions by closing the road to the county’s main spillway at Shreve Springs Road, as well the riverfront for two weeks.
Shakers and booms will be heard and heard for several hours as residents try to keep the area safe.
“The community has been working hard and working with us and our city council,” Shreveapeake Mayor Steve Shiver said.
“The city council has been very supportive of our community efforts to keep Shreveps residents safe.”
Shiver said he is optimistic that the community will work with the city to stay safe, but cautioned residents to be extra vigilant.
Shiver and other city officials said they believe the water advisory was issued by a federal agency, not local government.
“This advisory is being issued by an official entity, not the Shakers,” Shiver told Breitbart News.
“We’re just a small community that has a lot of challenges in the city and we have a lot to worry about.
Our city council is the most influential voice in the entire county and we need to take care of our own needs.
I’m hopeful that we will be able to work with local governments to keep our neighborhoods safe.”
The Shreve County Emergency Management Agency is expected to begin issuing the Shiver County Water Advisory on Monday.