The grand lodge at Lake Mead, Nevada, is a small lodge on the shores of Lake Mead in the state of Nevada.
It is located in the Mojave Desert in the town of Yavapala.
On January 16, 2016, the lodge was hit by a small earthquake, which caused it to shake violently and fall down.
It was reportedly damaged and that the lodge is not in a state of emergency, but is being assessed.
The lodge was initially hit by an earthquake in 2016, but no one was hurt.
The cause of the earthquake was not immediately clear.
The Grand Elicia Lodge, a lodge in the nearby Lake Powell, was also hit by the earthquake.
The earthquake shook the lodge, causing a wall of rock to be built on the entrance to the lodge.
The wall of rocks was then raised and the lodge’s entrance was reopened to visitors.
“This is a real earthquake, and the whole structure shook,” Yavapa County sheriff Joe Gascón told The Associated Press at the time.
“It was a massive wall of stone and debris.
It could have caused damage to other structures.”
The damage to the Grand Eylah Lodge was significant.
“The structure of the lodge fell down like a house,” the lodge owner, Bob St. George, told the AP.
“We had to remove all the rock, and we had to dig up the foundations and remove the structure.”
“I don’t want to say I was shocked,” St. Gore added.
“I felt like it was my house, but I’m not sure I felt it in the moment.”
The Grand Elisabeth Lodge, located in Canyonlands National Park in California, was hit the same day as the lodge in Canyonland, and its owner, Jim Darden, told CNN that the structure “shook like a bomb.”
The lodge owner told ABC News that it was “a really big earthquake, but we’re safe.”
The impact on the Grand Lodge is significant, as it is considered the oldest structure in the park.
“There is a massive structure that has fallen down, which is a great loss,” Bob St-George told the Las Vegas Review-Journal.
“But there are also a lot of other structures that have fallen down.”