Abstract: In early April 2020, a large regional storm-induced landslide event affected multiple communities in northern San Diego County. In particular, early on the evening of Friday April 10, a large debris flow impacted a beloved local tennis club, residential community, assisted-living facility, and charter school in Encinitas and caused upwards of $1 million in damage. In late April, Burgess traveled to the impacted area and made field observations. UAS-based imagery was obtained from the tennis club, and subsequent work with Alex Morelan (Engineering Geologist, CGS) was essential for performing change detection and slide volume calculations within the inundation zone of the debris flow. Approximately 2,500 cubic meters of debris traveled approximately one kilometer from its source; luckily the bulk of the debris (approximately 2,000 cubic meters) was contained by tennis court fencing, which saved the downstream area from more significant damage. The importance of characterizing the debris flow and other landslides as completely as possible led to the additional gathering of meteorological data for the storm event. Stefani Lukashov (Engineering Geologist, CGS) provided analysis of available regional and local precipitation data for the storm event, which successfully documented triggering rainfall conditions responsible for the landslide and debris flow activity. In all, more than 40 separate landslide events, including the debris flow, occurred within an approximate 48-hour period of time during and immediately following the largest recorded rainfall on record in northern San Diego County. The cataloging of these landslide events has added a robust collection of new data to the CGS Recent Landslides database, demonstrating the utility of this innovative data product.