Make your applications DisasterAWARE™

The compendium for global disaster data

Enhance your applications and processes via the same authoritative data that powers DisasterAWARE. With DAE Data-as-a-Service you get real-time, global hazard information originating from over 200 sources. Access the rich data layers and impact models through a simple API.

Global All Hazards API

Disaster Data as a Service

Our all hazards API provides real-time information on the events that are shaping our world everyday. We have the largest, scientifically verified collection of data for current hazards, historical hazard data, modeled hazard impacts, demographic and infrastructure data, and more. Our data feeds are perfect for mass notification, business continuity planning, supply chain management, and situational awareness applications. Unlock incredible insights by layering our content within the context of your or your customer’s data.

Geospatial Data Catalog

Whether it is Airports, Emergency Operation Centers, Roads, Shelters or Hospitals, DAE has a robust Geospatial Data Catalog that allows you to quickly pull the most important POIs in an area that are relevant to you business. Be proactive in your approach to protecting your assets and establish complete awareness with regards to what is in their proximity.

Disaster Data as a Service

  • Real-time hazard incident data
  • Hazard model outputs
  • Real-time meteorological observations and
  • Base map data, such as infrastructure,
    hydrography, and emergency services
  • Demographic and socio-economic data
  • High-resolution satellite imagery
  • Topographic data and digital
    elevation models

Exposure Modeling

When it comes to hazards, past performance is often indicative of future results. Access in-depth Exposure Models to see what to expect from the impact of various natural hazards in specific geographical areas. Developed by a leading team of data scientists at the Pacific Disaster Center, DAE’s Exposure Models are the closest thing that comes to a crystal ball when evaluating what to expect from an oncoming natural hazard.

Disaster Data as a Service