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 Juan F Martinez on September 28, 2020 at 1:58pm

GUATEMALA — 9/26/2020   Pacaya volcano presents explosions 40 to 70 meters high above the crater. A lava flow is observed to the north with a length of 200 meters.


Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on August 26, 2020 at 9:14pm


One of world’s most dangerous lakes is growing in belly of Hawaii’s Kilauea volcano

August 26 2020

This thermal image of the water lake at the summit of Kīlauea indicates that the maximum temperatures on the lake surface at 180 degrees Fahrenheit. USGS PHOTO.

A lake the size of five football fields growing in the belly of a volcano sounds fantastic, but the facts just keep getting stranger in the case of Hawaii’s Kilauea volcano.

A study released this month by the U.S. Geological Survey has found the mysterious lake is one of the world’s hottest bodies of water.

Its deadly waters range from 176 to 185 degrees, according to the USGS Hawaiian Volcano Observatory. To put that in perspective, water at 154 degrees “instantaneously” scalds human skin, according to Hotwaterlab.com.

“Globally, only a few volcanic lakes have surface temperatures greater than ... 176 degrees Fahrenheit,” the USGS reported Aug 8.

Why is the water so hot? Experts have not settled on a specific reason.

Comment by Juan F Martinez on August 2, 2020 at 2:25am

México Neowise comet and Popocatepetl volcano - July 30, 2020

From Puebla, MX   By: Andres Valle   Vía: Webcams de México    https://t.co/dYW86OPq9b

Comment by Juan F Martinez on July 28, 2020 at 5:27pm

China fears: Scientists warn volcano extinct for 500,000 years 'appears to be recharging'  Jul 28, 2020
CHINA could face a huge natural disaster in the future after scientists warned a volcano - thought to be extinct - "appears to be recharging" after discovering two magma chambers deep below the surface.


Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on May 23, 2020 at 12:04am


Etna volcano updates and eruption news:
Etna volcano (Sicily, Italy): explosions from two craters

Friday May 22, 2020 08:31 AM


INGV recorded explosions due to ongoing strombolian activity from the summit craters.
Today at 06:05 local time an eruption at New Southeast Crater generated an ash plume, which reached approx. 14,700 ft (4,500 m) altitude and drifted SW.
Explosive activity also continues at Voragine crater. Increasingly ash plumes were dispersed near the summit.
Seismicity remained elevated including periods of increased amplitude tremor located beneath the New SE Crater.
Ground deformation shows no significant impulsive variations associated with the ongoing activity.
Source: Istituto Nazionale di Geofisica e Vulcanologia, Osservatorio Etneo volcano activity update 22 May 2020

Comment by Juan F Martinez on April 24, 2020 at 3:40pm

Sakurajima volcano (Kyushu, Japan): glowing lava bombs thrown from crater.  4/24/2020


Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on April 11, 2020 at 9:06pm


Volcanic region active after 800 years, previous eruption lasted 300 years
According to the Guardian, beginning on January 21, the peninsula region has suffered over 8,000 earthquakes due to magma shifting under the ground beneath the volcanic system.
APRIL 11, 2020 03:50

A volcanic region in the Reykjanes peninsula, south-west of Iceland’s capital, that has been dormant for over 800 years has been showing activity over the past two months, according to scientists. The last time the volcanoes in the region erupted in the 10th century, fountains of lava sporadically spewed out of the crater vents over the course of 300 years.

According to the Guardian, beginning on January 21, the peninsula region has suffered over 8,000 earthquakes due to magma shifting under the ground beneath the volcanic system.

“It seems that after being relatively inactive for many centuries, this region is waking up,” said Lancaster University volcanologist Dave McGarvie.

The extended eruption period is powered by five volcanic systems interconnected within the Icelandic region. Scientists claim that these five systems interact with one another every 1,000 years or so, creating the abnormally long eruption episodes - whereas normally volcanoes in the region are only active for a few years and then become dormant shortly after.

With the volcano being nine miles from Iceland's Keflavik international airport, the Iceland GeoSurvey estimates that if the volcanic system begins to erupt then eventually the entire complex will be coated with 2cm of ash - halting all travel to and from the area.

“The worst-case scenario is if lava flows towards the town of Grindavík,” said Kristín Jónsdóttir from the Icelandic Meteorological Office, according to the Guardian. “There is also other important infrastructure in the vicinity including a geothermal power plant. Hot and cold water supply may be at risk, along with roads, including the road between Reykjavík and Keflavík airport.”

While the region typically remains active for centuries once it gets going, the eruptions are sporadic and small in comparison to larger volcanic events such Skaftáreldar (fires of Skaftá) within the crater row of Lakagígar, which lasted for about a year and became the most fatal volcanic event in Iceland's history.

The Skaftáreldar eruption produced around 14-cubic-kilometers of basalt lava - most of the lava was produced within the first five months. Researchers claim that Skaftáreldar occurred in ten "pulses" consisting of short-lived explosions followed by longer periods of "fire-fountaining."

Not only did the immediate effects have a significant impact on the Icelandic population, the eruptions also produced millions of tons of hydrogen flouride and sulfur dioxide, which polluted nearly the entirety of the region and still has an effect on the climate today.

According to Wired, sixty percent of all livestock died from pollution and 10,000 Icelanders died from the famine that followed. The smog that has built up around most of Eastern Europe today is known as the "Laki haze" named after the crater row.

So, while the recent volcanic activity in the Reykjanes peninsula will more than likely be minor in comparison to Lakagígar, it will still be an inconvenience to say the least for hundreds of years to come if the volcanic system turns on the jets.

“People on the Reykjanes peninsula, and their descendants for several generations, may have to be on their guard and ready to evacuate every so often,” said McGarvie.

Comment by Juan F Martinez on April 11, 2020 at 7:03pm

Anak Krakatoa Eruption 4/11/2020

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on April 11, 2020 at 6:35pm


They recorded explosions 15 volcanoes in a single night

April 11 2020

The Krakatoa eruption generated a chain reaction in different volcanoes in the Pacific

On Friday night the world was surprised by the eruption from the Indonesian volcano Anak Krakatau (in Spanish, son of Krakatoa), as it is considered one of the volcanoes most powerful in the world.
According to the first reports, the volcano threw lava and ejected large ash clouds that reached up to 15 kilometers high.
In addition, the eruptive pulse of the Krakatoa It generated a series of telluric movements, alarming the population to the point of leaving quarantines behind and moving away from the dangerous place.
And that was not all. Immediately, the energy released from the Indonesian colossus, would have activated the so-called “Belt or Pacific Ring of Fire“, a volcanic cord that integrates other countries such as Japan and even Mexico.
Last night more than 15 volcanoes that are within the Belt de Fuego, among them the most outstanding in the region of Popocatepetl in Mexico and Fuego in Guatemala.

According to Volcano Discovery, the colossi that registered activity last night, in the midst of the contingency by COVID-19:
Klyuchevskoy, on Kamchatka. He threw ash at a height of 6,100 meters Shiveluch, on Kamchatka. Eject volcanic ash at an altitude of 36000 ft. Aso, Central Kyushu. Kuchinoerabu-jima, located in Ryukyu Islands, Sakurajima, located in Kyushu, Japan. Ibu, Halmahera, IndonesiaKrakatoa, located in the Sunda Strait, Indonesia. Merapi, in Central Java, Indonesia. It emitted a column of ash that rose to an altitude of 6,100 meters. Semeru, located in East Java, Indonesia Dukono, is located in Halmahera. It emitted volcanic ash. Kerinci, in SumatraPopocatépetl, in central Mexico. At 22:15 an explosion was registered that generated an eruptive column close to 1 km in height and the emission of incandescent fragments at a short distance, Sangay, Ecuador. He expelled ash at a height of 5,800 meters Sabancaya, located in Peru. The volcano emitted ash that reached a height of 7,300 meters. Nevados de Chillán, is located in Chile.
(With information from Volcano Discovery and the Government of Guatemala)

Comment by Carlos on April 11, 2020 at 7:33am

Krakatoa volcano (Indonesia): violent eruption, ash to 47,000 ft altitude

Lava fountains from Anak Krakatau this evening (image: MAGMA Indonesia webcam)

A large magmatic eruption is taking place at the volcano right now. Based on satellite imagery, VAAC Darwin spotted a high-level ash and SO2 plume reaching 47,000 ft (15 km) altitude moving WNW. 
A strong thermal hot spot is detected as well. Both the webcam on Anak Krakatau Island and from the coast (in 40 km distance) show strong lava fountaining from the volcano. 
This seems to be the strongest eruptive phase since the violent phreatomagmatic activity following the partial collapse of the volcano on 22 Dec 2018, which had triggered a deadly tsunami that killed hundreds of people on Java's west coast.

Source:  https://www.volcanodiscovery.com/es/krakatau/news/101587/Krakatoa-v...

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