Japan: A new island appears in the Ogasawara Islands - November 2013

Active volcanoes (Sep 28, 2012)



"Of course all volcanoes will explode, as this is going to be a very severe pole shift. What about the months and years preceding the pole shift? It is no secret that Mammoth Lake and the caldera of Yellowstone are warming up, and the populace has been prepared for these occurrences by the movie Volcano where there, in the middle of LA, lava is bubbling up. In fact, there is a fault line running from the approximate San Diego/LA area, up into the Sierras, and this is liable to rupture rather violently during one of the quakes that precedes the pole shift by some months. Volcanic eruptions from that area in the Sierras can be expected. Will Mount St. Helen erupt? All volcanoes that have been active within the memory of man will begin spewing and burping and oozing, and many that were not expected to become active will reactive. "   ZetaTalk - Feb 15, 2000

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Comment by jorge namour on December 28, 2017 at 12:11pm

Bali's Agung Volcano DECEMBER 28 2017


VOLCANO Sinabung - North Sumatra, Indonesia

DECEMBER 28 2017



Sinabung - eruption and Pyroclastic flows of 27.12.2017 / 15h36

As reported in the update of yesterday's article, the Sinabung was the site of a strong eruption on December 27 at 15:36 WIB.

Comment by Howard on December 3, 2017 at 4:37am

Bali's Agung Volcano Erupts, Closing Airports and Forcing 100,000 to Evacuate (Dec 2) 

The eruption has been gradually intensifying with near continuous explosions generating an eruption column rising over 30,000 feet with a dense ash plume burying local villages and forcing the closure of Bali's and Lombok's airports.

The continuous ash emission is accompanied by explosive eruptions, with sounds heard up to 12 km (7.4 miles) from the summit.

Around 100,000 residents living near erupting Agung volcano in Bali, Indonesia have been told to evacuate.

Layers of ash coated cars, roofs and roads in an area southeast of the crater. Children wore masks to walk to school.

Within hours the after the second phreatic eruption within a week started, Agung shifted into magmatic phase. Lahars were observed descending down the mountain, prompting authorities to raise the alert level to 4 (highest).

The danger zone is now expanded to all areas within a radius of 8 km (5 miles) from the crater and as far as 10 km (6.2 miles) to the north-northeast and southeast-south-southwest.

According to Sutopo Purwo Nugroho, spokesperson for the National Board for Disaster Management, "some 40,000 have been evacuated but a further 60,000 also need to move. There are those who haven’t evacuated because their farm animals haven’t been evacuated yet and those who feel they are safe because their area hasn't been affected during 1963/64 eruption," Sutopo said, adding that security personnel were trying to persuade people to leave but they could be evacuated by force. Bali governor Made Mangku Pastika later said that 150,000 could be called on to evacuate.

At least 445 flights at Ngurah Rai International Airport, Bali's main airport, were canceled for 24 hours starting 00:15 UTC, November 27 (07:15 local time), stranding some 59,000 domestic and international passengers. 

The danger zone is dynamic and continuously evaluated, and can be changed at any time following the most recent observational data, BNPB said.

The lingering volcanic ash cloud has forced the cancellation of several flights from Bali, keeping thousands of holiday-makers stranded, and all flights to the island from Australia have been cancelled by Virgin, Qantas and Jetstar.

More than 7400 passengers have been flown back home by Jetstar, Virgin and Qantas since Denpasar Airport reopened on November 29 after the ash cloud from Mount Agung’s eruption briefly cleared.

But more than 2000 people will remain at the popular holiday destination after conditions started to deteriorate on December 2 — nearly a week since the volcano’s initial eruption.






Comment by Juan F Martinez on November 29, 2017 at 2:24am
Comment by Derrick Johnson on November 22, 2017 at 5:48am

Bali travel chaos as airlines warn ash cloud from Mount Agung could cancel scores of flights – as villagers flee the erupting volcano

  • Bali's Mount Agung volcano has erupted after months of intensive monitoring 
  • Indonesia's National Disaster Management Agency called for public to be calm 
  • Airlines said on Wednesday flights in and out of Bali are operating as scheduled
  • Jetstar Airways warned that could change if ash billows into the airspace


The eruption of Bali's Mount Agung volcano overnight could cause flight disruptions if ash makes its way into the airspace.

The volcano began spewing grey ash and gas 700m above peak at 5:05pm local time, but authorities say its alert level remains unchanged. 

All airlines said on Wednesday morning flights in and out of Bali are operating as scheduled, but Jetstar Airways claims that could change if the smoke continues to billow. 

With Schoolies underway, thousands of students have flocked to Indonesia or are expected to fly this week.

The eruption has forced about 29,000 evacuees into emergency shelters (pictured)

The eruption has forced about 29,000 evacuees into emergency shelters (pictured)

'We are continuing to closely monitor volcanic activity at Mount Agung in Bali, Indonesia after a minor eruption earlier today,' the airline said in a release.

'All Jetstar flights to and from Bali are currently operating as scheduled.'

'Should any volcanic ash make its way into in Bali airspace tomorrow, however, this could result in flight disruptions.'

Virgin Australia said it is also monitoring the volcano's activity but plans to operate as 'scheduled, unless otherwise advised.'

'We encourage guests booked via travel agents or third parties to ensure Virgin Australia has your mobile number, should we need to contact you in the event of any changes,' the airline said. 

'Guests with travel insurance are also encouraged to check with their insurer about their individual circumstances.'  

The Department of Foreign Trade is advising anyone travelling to Bali to always 'exercise a high degree of caution in Indonesia'.

Officials estimated recent fears over Mount Agung's eruption have cost Bali at least $110 million in lost tourism and productivity, as many local residents moved to shelters. 

Indonesia is home to around 130 volcanoes due to its position on the "Ring of Fire", a belt of tectonic plate boundaries circling the Pacific Ocean where frequent seismic activity occurs.

In 2010 Mount Merapi, considered one of the most active and dangerous volcanoes in the world, erupted and killed more than 300 people and forced 280,000 people to flee.

Mount Sinabung on Sumatra island, which is currently at its highest alert level, has been active since 2013.

Indonesia's National Disaster Management Agency has called on the public to remain calm, and Bali's Ngurah Rai International Airport remains open. 

The eruption was considered small although the National Disaster Mitigation Agency said the danger zone around the volcano was 'dynamic' and could change at any time. 

They advise people to stay out of the exclusion zone, which remains unchanged, and extends 7.5km from the volcano.

About 29,000 evacuees are currently living in shelters — that's far less than the 150,000 people who fled their homes last month in fear the volcano would erupt. 

The Australian government advises all Australian tourists in Bali to monitor local media, follow instructions from local authorities and ensure they have travel insurance.

The alert level remains at three after it was downgraded from the maximum level of four on October 29. 

Agung has been rumbling intermittently since August.  

Officials estimated recent fears over Mount Agung's eruption have cost Bali at least $110 million in lost tourism and productivity, as many local residents moved to shelters. 

Indonesia is home to around 130 volcanoes due to its position on the "Ring of Fire", a belt of tectonic plate boundaries circling the Pacific Ocean where frequent seismic activity occurs.

In 2010 Mount Merapi, considered one of the most active and dangerous volcanoes in the world, erupted and killed more than 300 people and forced 280,000 people to flee.

Mount Sinabung on Sumatra island, which is currently at its highest alert level, has been active since 2013.

Source: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-5105179/Ash-cloud-Bali-s-Mo...


Comment by Yvonne Lawson on November 18, 2017 at 11:44am

Yellow alert put up for Öræfajökull volcano

A new caldera, measuring a diameter of one kilometres has been formed in this last week in Öræfajökull glacier, a caldera spotted via satellite images of the glacier. 

Iceland's volcanoes may be ready to blow

According to the Iceland Met Office this caldera shows increased activity in Öræfajökull which is located in Vatnajökull, Iceland's largest glacier. 

A great sulphuric stench has eminated from the river Kvíá last week.  

Increased seismic activity has occured in the area in recent months, activity which has subsided in recent days. The volcano hasn't erupted since 1727. There are still no signs of an imminent eruption states an announcement from the Met Office. However, the safety code has been put up to yellow. 


Comment by jorge namour on November 8, 2017 at 2:59pm

Bárðarbunga volcano system - ICELAND

November 8 2017

Increased Conductivity Could Mean Glacial Outburst Flood


Geologists say it is possible a glacial outburst flood is beginning in Jökulsá á fjöllum river, RÚV reports. There are no signs of an eruption, though it cannot be ruled out.

According to the Icelandic Met Office, increased conductivity has been measured in the river in the last two weeks. At one location, Upptyppingar, the value measured was double the usual for this time of year.

The source of the increased conductivity is unknown, but is it likely caused by a drainage of geothermal water from the Vatnajökull glacier, where the river’s source is located.

Experts planned to fly over the area to assess the situation this morning, but the trip was called off due to unfavourable weather. Specialists will continue to monitor automated meters in the area closely.

Deep earthquakes in Bárðarbunga volcano system and increased conductivity in Jökulsá á fjöllum glacier river


It is also in the news that conductivity in Jökulsá á fjöllum glacier river (map of Jökulsá á fjöllum glacier river can be found here) is at all times high and have been increasing for the last two weeks (14 days) and are now the highest ever recorded.

MAP: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/B%C3%A1r%C3%B0arbunga

Comment by jorge namour on October 13, 2017 at 4:33pm

The seismic swarm of La Palma is compatible with a "small magmatic intrusion 20 kilometers deep" - CANARY ISLANDS - REGION SPAIN

OCTOBER 13 2017


they have mobilized all means available to the scientific community to study a phenomenon that, she said, is not had been in La Palma for 27 years.

For its part, the director of the National Geographic Institute, María José Blanco, has stated that the seismic instability "is compatible" with a "small" magmatic intrusion 20 kilometers deep.

MAP: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/La_Palma



There are already 68 earthquakes located in the south dorsal of La Palma and surely there are more without locating. The seismic swarm began on 7 October morning being the last earthquake located this morning 9 October at 06:11:37.

"Since we have the network, which is dense for a short time, there has never been a seismicity of this style."


Incredible aerial footage of the volcanic eruption at Kirishima Shinmoedake in Japan shot on 12th October 2017.


MAP: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Shinmoedake
AGUNG , INDONESIA : 13 octobre 2017


Meanwhile, the popular resort island of Bali remains on heightened alert over the possible eruption of the Mount Agung volcano.
Indonesia’s National Disaster Mitigation Agency (BNPB) will be using three kinds of drones to monitor the development of Mount Agung, reported Antara news agency.


Volcanic Activity Summary:
According to satellite data, the plume of resuspended ash blowing from the vicinity of the volcano area continues to drift for about 230 km to the east from the volcano.

Explosive-extrusive eruption of the volcano continues. Ash explosions up to 32,800-49,200 ft (10-15 km) a.s.l. could occur at any time. Ongoing activity could affect international and low-flying aircraft.

Comment by Juan F Martinez on October 2, 2017 at 3:53pm

Seven Volcanoes In Six Different Countries All Start Erupting Within Hours Of Each Other


Comment by KM on September 29, 2017 at 3:23am


Vanuatu Orders Evacuation of Island with Rumbling Volcano

WELLINGTON, New Zealand—Vanuatu officials on Thursday ordered the complete evacuation of an island in the Pacific archipelago where a rumbling, belching volcano is threatening to blow.

Boats were soon to begin ferrying residents off Ambae island, which is home to about 11,000 people, in a process expected to take about a week. The Manaro volcano has been increasingly active for a week or more, raising fears of a major eruption.

Government spokesman Hilaire Bule said ministers decided they couldn’t risk people’s lives and so ordered the compulsory evacuation. Previously, people had been evacuated to other areas on the island itself.

Ambae resident Lilian Garae said she could see “smoke coming out from the hills” and hear regular booming noises from the volcano. She said she was waiting to hear when she might have to leave her home and where she might be sent.

Ambae is about 400 square kilometers (154 square miles), making it a little larger than the city of Detroit. It is one of about 65 inhabited islands in the Pacific nation about one-quarter of the way from Australia to Hawaii.

The activity measure of the volcano was raised last weekend to Level 4, on a scale in which Level 5 represents a major eruption, and an emergency was declared Monday.

New Zealand’s military flew a plane over the volcano on Tuesday, and said huge columns of smoke, ash and volcanic rocks were billowing from the crater.

Infrared footage shows Vanuatu's Manaro volcano 
27 SEP 2017. Imagery taken during a New Zealand Defence Force aerial survey on September 27 showed huge columns of smoke, ash and volcanic rocks billowing from the crater of Manaro Voui volcano on Vanuatu's Ambae Island.

Some residents have left the island voluntarily. For them, it’s a waiting game to see whether the volcano erupts or returns to normal activity that’s not a threat. Officials say they have no real way of predicting what the volcano will do next and that evacuees will just have to wait it out.

Bule said the evacuation will be carried out by boat and continue through Oct. 6. He said residents will be moved onto nearby islands. Officials are setting up two sites on Pentecost Island, he said, where evacuees will be housed in government buildings or in temporary camp sites.

Ambae island has long been volcanically active. A previous eruption in 2005 forced about 3,300 people to temporarily leave their homes and relocate elsewhere on the island, but didn’t lead to an evacuation of the island itself.

Dickinson Tevi, a spokesman for the Vanuatu Red Cross Society, said the relief agency has been shipping water and shelter equipment to Ambae island.

“People are quite afraid with the sound of rumbling going on,” he said. “They are very uncertain and afraid.”

Bule said the government had allocated 200 million vatu ($1.9 million) toward the evacuation effort and was deploying 60 police officers to help people leave and to ensure there was no looting.

“We’ve prepared for cyclones by putting evacuation centers on the island but we are not ready for a volcanic eruption,” Bule said. “The government has to put a policy in place to cater for this in the future.”

This Tuesday, Sept. 26, 2017 photo provided by the New Zealand Defense Force, shows huge columns of smoke, ash and volcanic rocks billowing from the crater of an erupting volcano on Vanuatu’s Ambae Island. (New Zealand Defense Force via AP)

Vanuatu’s Meteorology and Geohazards Department has previously warned that people nearest to the volcano face the biggest risk from airborne rocks and volcanic gas and that acid rain could damage crops across a broader area.

Vanuatu is home to about 280,000 people and is prone to natural disasters, with a half-dozen active volcanoes as well as regular cyclones and earthquakes. It sits on the Pacific’s “Ring of Fire,” the arc of seismic faults around the Pacific Ocean where earthquakes and volcanoes are common.

Comment by M. Difato on September 21, 2017 at 4:17pm

Mexico suffers volcano eruption same day as deadly quake


 As if the deadly earthquake in Mexico weren’t enough, a volcano erupted amid the violent tremors.

Popocatepetl — about 45 miles southeast of quake-ravaged Mexico City and some 30 miles from the temblor’s epicenter — belched ash and gas as the 7.1-magnitude earthquake rocked the country’s central region.

The county’s volcano-monitoring system registered one explosion and 256 “low-intensity exhalations” between Tuesday and Wednesday mornings but said none of the activity can be attributed to the earthquake, according to Mexico’s National Center for Prevention of Disasters.

A church in Atzitzihuacan at the foot of the mountain collapsed during the quake and eruption, killing 15 worshippers as they celebrated Mass inside.

Pope Francis said he was praying for victims in the majority-Catholic country.

“In this moment of pain, I want to express my closeness and prayers to all the beloved Mexican people,” he said.

The 17,700-foot Popocatepetl has been particularly active this summer and also blew its top amid the Aug. 21 solar eclipse.

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