A magnitude-4.7 earthquake hit Arizona late Sunday night, the United States Geological Survey said.
There were no immediate reports of injuries or major damage from the 10:57 p.m. MST earthquake.
NAU felt an earthquake on its Flagstaff campus tonight, no reported injuries or damage. Info on quake via @USGS http://t.co/gpENc6zpSh— NAU (@NAU) December 1, 2014
"@breakingweather: Magnitude-4.7 #earthquake 7mi N of Sedona, AZ, the USGS said: http://t.co/OR0tiM2HpV" Yep, definitely felt that! #nosleep— Thiel's Greenhouses (@ThielsGH) December 1, 2014
"@breakingweather: BREAKING: Magnitude-4.7 #earthquake shakes #Arizona: http://t.co/T6Idn9J21M" New experiences this trip! #prairiegirl— Thiel's Greenhouses (@ThielsGH) December 1, 2014
Think we just had an earthquake here in @NWSFlagstaff @USGS— Kristy Belley (@Mom_2_3nAZ) December 1, 2014
The temblor's epicenter was 7 miles north of Sedona, Arizona, or 16 miles south-southwest of Flagstaff, the USGS reported.
The earthquake could be felt in areas such as Flagstaff, Prescott, Sedona, Winslow and Tuba City, Arizona.
The strongest recorded earthquake in Arizona history was a magnitude-5.6 temblor that struck near the Utah border on July 21, 1959, according to USGS records.
That 1959 quake caused minor damage in Fredonia, Arizona, and Kanab, Utah, about 9 miles (15 kilometers) north of Fredonia. A rockslide at Mather Point in the Grand Canyon was attributed to the earthquake, the USGS said.
@CoconinoCounty @12News USGS has it at 4.7, really rocked us here in Kachina Village!— RAIDER_Trauma (@jaytee76) December 1, 2014
Big shifts of consciousness, I just felt the earthquake in Sedona. #motherearth # sedona # earthquake— Jenn (@jennifernfox) December 1, 2014