A city with flood management infrastructure such as rain gardens is resilient to flooding.
A city with a large number of buildings equipped to harvest and store rainwater is more resilient to drought.
A region that grows much of its own food is more resilient to global supply shocks.
People who live in close proximity to everything they need are indifferent to transportation energy costs.
A city that runs on solar panels and electric vehicles is less likely to experience an air pollution emergency such as the 1952 Great Smog of London.
A coastal village with a tsunami shelter, warning system and public education program is more resilient to tsunami.
A city with stringent earthquake building codes is more resilient to earthquakes.
A financial institution that diligently manages liquidity risk is more resilient to a financial shock.
A data center that produces its own energy with solar panels and has backup generators is resilient to a power outage.
An employee who walks to work is mostly immune to transportation disruptions.
A neighborhood with popular features such as a park and attractive cafe may be more resilient to crime as neighbors socialize and form a community.
A city with a diversified economy is resilient to the collapse of any one industry.
A person who continues their education throughout their life is resilient to a particular skill becoming obsolete.
A nation with many trading partners is more resilient to a trade war with a particular partner.
A nation that supports growing new industries may be more resilient to technology driven economic change than a nation that primarily supports old industries that are in decline.