Win-Win Survival Communities The Kolbrin Bible Complete Danjeon Breathing System Radio Free Earth

Author Topic: VOLCANOES  (Read 107381 times)

Yowbarb

  • Guest
Re: VOLCANOES
« Reply #465 on: October 05, 2019, 01:54:26 AM »
Mexico's Popocatépetl volcano erupted 14 times in one night
By Alaa Elassar, CNN

Updated 1:35 AM ET, Sat October 5, 2019

(CNN) Popocatépetl, one of Mexico's most active volcanoes, erupted 14 times in a single night earlier this week.

Mexico's disaster agency detected the eruptions after midnight on Wednesday. The volcano continued to erupt between 1 a.m. to 7:15 a.m.

The back-to-back eruptions were followed by another on Thursday and three more on Friday, according to Mexico's Center for Prevention of Disasters (CENAPRED). The center reported steam, gas and small amounts of ash.

"CENAPRED emphasizes that people SHOULD NOT go near the volcano, especially near the crater, due to the hazard caused by ballistic fragments and in case of heavy rains leave the bottoms of ravines because of the danger of landslides and debris flows," the center said.
The center's "Volcanic Traffic Light" was set to yellow, warning nearby residents to stay alert.

The volcano, which is in central Mexico, between the states of Morelos and Puebla, had been dormant for decades until its eruption in 1994. Since then, its rumblings have become a part of daily life for residents.

R.R. Book

  • Members
  • Prolific Member
  • *
  • Posts: 9293
  • Karma: +21/-0
Re: VOLCANOES
« Reply #466 on: November 01, 2019, 09:56:56 AM »
Dutchsinse discusses the East Coast supervolcano @ around 47:00 into this film -

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VlHrbqlRNwA

Some facts:

*Maine's coast has at least 4 known volcanoes spread out over a 100-mile stretch

*Isle au Haut off the coast of Stonington, Maine is the location of a giant caldera, and possibly the mother or generator of the other ones.  It's part of the Acadia National Park complex.

Quote
"High Island" is the name given by Samuel Champlain during his explorations of the Maine coast in 1604. Although shell heaps along the island's shores tell of an American Indian presence long before Champlain's arrival, it wasn't until the end of the American Revolution that farmers, fishermen, and boat builders came to the island in large numbers. In the 1880s a small summer community was established, attracted by agreeable weather and idyllic scenery.

In 1943, heirs of the founder of that community donated portions of Isle au Haut to the federal government as part of Acadia National Park. Because of their generosity, much of the island's beauty is now yours to experience and enjoy.

Half of Isle au Haut is federal park land. The other half is privately owned, with summer residents and a year-round fishing community.

~ https://www.nps.gov/acad/isle-au-haut.htm



*Isle au Haut's magma chamber is tilted on its side

*A caldera at Mt. Desert Island, Maine spans an estimated 15 miles x 15 miles

*Dutch notes that just over the border between Maine and New Brunswick, Canada lies Mount Pleasant Caldera, surrounded by numerous lakes in the giant sunken bed.

*Dutch also suggests that the Hudson bay may have been a caldera.

*The Maine supervolcano complex region is being hit with earthquakes at this time.
« Last Edit: November 01, 2019, 10:45:05 AM by R.R. Book »

R.R. Book

  • Members
  • Prolific Member
  • *
  • Posts: 9293
  • Karma: +21/-0
Re: VOLCANOES
« Reply #467 on: December 10, 2019, 07:42:25 AM »
Yesterday afternoon, a quiet volcano on an island belonging to New Zealand erupted totally without warning, killing several tourists and badly burning numerous others as the ash cloud completely enveloped their skin.

Physicians who happened to be on a fishing trip attempted to help the victims, but were unable to do so, as the trauma was very advanced.  The doctors were shaken up by what they saw when they arrived on the island, and refused to speak of the details, other than to say that the scene was horrific.  Eleven helicopters evacuated injured persons who could be accounted for.

Some of the tourists were so bold as to be walking inside of the crater when the eruption occured, with no tremors or rumbling to warn them that something was about to happen.

Many prayers for the victims and their families.



R.R. Book

  • Members
  • Prolific Member
  • *
  • Posts: 9293
  • Karma: +21/-0
Re: VOLCANOES
« Reply #468 on: December 10, 2019, 08:44:42 AM »
MlordandGod, an American reporter living in Greece, reports that scientists believe the cause of the New Zealand volcano eruption was water coming into contact with magma.  Specifically, the theory is that ocean water may have crept into the volcano via sub-surface fissure, if I understand correctly, while simultaneously magma is rising toward the surface. 

So a shift appears to have happened underground.


R.R. Book

  • Members
  • Prolific Member
  • *
  • Posts: 9293
  • Karma: +21/-0
Re: VOLCANOES
« Reply #469 on: December 13, 2019, 01:57:27 PM »
Mlordandgod lists the top 5 most dangerous volcanoes in the Pacific Ring of Fire to keep an eye on, according to Vulcanologist Heather Handley from Macquarie University in Sydney, Australia:

1. Mt. Agung in Indonesia

2. Mt. Sinabung in Indonesia

3. Mt. Mayon in the Philippines

4. Mt. Katovar in Papua New Guinea

5. Mt. Kusatsu-Shirane in Japan

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=N5TUuSRzdRE

https://www.express.co.uk/news/science/1216035/Ring-of-Fire-most-dangerous-volcanoes-Pacific-Ring-of-Fire-volcanologist

« Last Edit: December 13, 2019, 02:43:50 PM by R.R. Book »

Socrates

  • Members
  • Prolific Member
  • *
  • Posts: 999
  • Karma: +15/-0
  • literally, I've seen the end in a vision; DEADLY!
    • TEOMCROTE
Re: effects of large eruptions
« Reply #470 on: December 20, 2019, 02:13:51 AM »
The explosion of Krakatao around 535 AD effected the entire Earth seriously and probably ushered in the so-called Dark Ages. Also, notoriously, it caused great parts of Africa and Europe to suffer from the plague.
This is good to note, for the aftermath of TEOTWAWKI will likely be at least as bad so it gives us some idea of what we should at least be prepared to deal with.

The above-linked documentary notes that there are 2000 active volcanoes in the world on land and especially Yellowstone, of course, is a real threat [and one of the reasons i really wouldn't advise anyone to set up shop anywhere near it [i.e. Western U.S.].
Now imagine a cosmic event that shuts down all electric grids, followed by a major eruption as detailed above, i.e. dealing with the effects thereof with similar capabilities as folks had in 535 AD; except not really, for in those days people were used to living without electricity and also, nowadays there are about 10 times more mouths to feed [imagine all the millions of corpses rotting away outside...].

I may end up reassessing my idea of surviving on the island of La Gomera; not only will it likely survive any tsunami much much better than large land masses will [especially with what Doug Vogt has to say concerning geological proof of entire ocean basins emptying over continents], but it is far from large masses of people, industry and pollution.
BTW, (all of) the other Canary Islands are either dormant or active volcanoes [i.e. all will likely erupt] and the one next door to Gomera is pretty big, but the distance should be enough. Either way, after such an event, the winds around the islands should clear the skies relatively quickly, which is of particular interest since the Krakatoa event clearly shows the immiment threat of nuclear winter, rampant disease outbreaks as well as drought (caused by less rain from less evaporation due to how little sunlight hits the oceans). Not only that, but the top of the islands are covered in clouds half of the year due to the effects of their location in deep waters at a lattitude of 28 degrees; this cloud coverage actually supplies half of the precipitation on La Gomera through dew dripping in the mists that cover the higher parts [i.e. it doesn't even have to rain].
In short, this is about surviving the aftermath of a global event so bad that mankind gets thrown back into a stone age; if you survive the event itself, that doesn't mean life afterwards will be survivable, let alone easy. So the more advantages you can arrange, the better. Enter La Gomera with it's wonderful climate [similar latitude as south Florida], void of dangerous fauna and it's small human population [actually, the top of the island is a natural park and is essentially uninhabited].

[If you've missed me explaining this about Gomera before or you've forgotten, there is much geological and biological proof that the island doesn't get totally inundated by tsunamis due to it's round shape, small size and the fact that it's surrounded by deep waters; erosion at the top of the island [above 1000 meters, it's highest point being 1400] is very different from the lower altitudes with their ragged edges due to being washed clean every 13,000 years or so; also, the flora on the island goes back 2,000,000 years, proving that flora and fauna survive somewhere [there are no caves]. These same flora [unique species of plants and trees] used to thrive in the Mediterranean but have disappeared there...
It is also simply a majestic place to live. Furthermore, your descendants won't be bothered by other barbarian survivors for millennia.]
« Last Edit: December 20, 2019, 03:50:33 AM by Socrates »
survival database
location, civilisation reboot, PERMACULTURE, postcataclysmic soil, Growing Soil 1.01

R.R. Book

  • Members
  • Prolific Member
  • *
  • Posts: 9293
  • Karma: +21/-0
Re: VOLCANOES
« Reply #471 on: December 20, 2019, 04:27:21 AM »
La Gomera sounds like a wonderful place.  I would consider any location void of dangerous fauna to be Heaven on earth, as there would be no poisonous snakes, spiders or scorpions!  Imagine walking out to tend your garden, and not having to worry about where you step.
« Last Edit: December 20, 2019, 04:37:37 AM by R.R. Book »

Socrates

  • Members
  • Prolific Member
  • *
  • Posts: 999
  • Karma: +15/-0
  • literally, I've seen the end in a vision; DEADLY!
    • TEOMCROTE
Re: safe fauna
« Reply #472 on: December 20, 2019, 09:33:34 AM »
You also don't have to worry about sleeping outside, nor that something's going to come crawling and biting infants or children.
The worst they have are rats and wasps.
survival database
location, civilisation reboot, PERMACULTURE, postcataclysmic soil, Growing Soil 1.01

R.R. Book

  • Members
  • Prolific Member
  • *
  • Posts: 9293
  • Karma: +21/-0
Re: VOLCANOES
« Reply #473 on: December 20, 2019, 11:07:17 AM »
I could deal peacefully with those, no problem!  Wasps don't bother me because I'm relaxed around all bees from working with them a long time. 

Anyway, the island does sound like a paradise, and what a great place for your farm!

Yowbarb

  • Guest
Re: VOLCANOES
« Reply #474 on: December 20, 2019, 10:04:56 PM »
24 currently erupting volcanoes

https://www.volcanodiscovery.com/fileadmin/maps/active-volcano-map.jpg

Daily updated map of currently erupting and restless volcanoes (go to interactive map)
« Last Edit: December 20, 2019, 10:20:37 PM by Yowbarb »

Yowbarb

  • Guest
Re: VOLCANOES
« Reply #475 on: January 03, 2020, 07:36:17 PM »
Yowbarb Note, 25 Currently erupting volcanoes, per the volcano Discovery Map:

https://www.volcanodiscovery.com/fileadmin/maps/active-volcano-map.jpg

Yowbarb

  • Guest
Re: VOLCANOES
« Reply #476 on: January 08, 2020, 11:54:29 AM »
Article from today. Color code RED, SHISHALDIN VOLCANO
...
https://electroverse.net/stratospheric-eruption-at-shishaldin-volcano-alaska/

Volcanic & Seismic ActivityStratospheric eruption today at Shishaldin volcano, Alaska — color code raised to Red

JANUARY 8, 2020 CAP ALLON
The explosive activity at Shishaldin Volcano, Alaska has increased today, Wed, Jan 8, according to reports issued by the Volcanic Ash Advisory Center (VAAC) Anchorage.

The turn of the New Year has brought with it a violent uptick at Shishaldin stratovolcano–the highest mountain peak of the Aleutian Islands.

From Jan 3 to Jan 7 a number of ash ejections to between 20,000 ft and 24,000 ft were recorded.

The height of the emissions then increased to 27,000 ft late on Jan 7 –which prompted the Alaska Volcano Observatory (AVO) to raise the Aviation Color Code from Orange to Red and the Alert Level from Watch to Warning (for the first time since 1999)– and was quickly followed by today’s (Jan 8’s) even larger eruption to 33,000 ft (10.1 km), as estimated by the VAAC Anchorage and backed-up by satellite imagery.

Yowbarb

  • Guest
Re: VOLCANOES
« Reply #477 on: January 12, 2020, 10:46:04 PM »
Yowbarb Note: Thousands already evacuated from the Manila area... Officials very concerned about more eruptions, the hazards of smoke and ash for people and the threat of a tsunami...
...
34 min ago

Philippines braces for volcanic eruption as ash and smoke is fired kilometers into sky

https://youtu.be/k8WTenyABBw


ARIRANG NEWS
194K subscribers
필리핀 마닐라 인근 화산 분화…6천여명 대피, 학교•관공서 '셧다운'

  A volcano in the Philippines has sprayed a massive plume of ash into the skies near Manila... affecting nearby residents, airports and schools.
Yoon Jung-min tells us more.
 
  A small volcano near the Philippine capital Manila erupted on Sunday, pumping a massive cloud of ash and smoke into the sky.
The Philippine Institute of Volcanology and Seismology said the Taal Volcano, located 60 kilometers south of Manila, spewed steam, ash and pebbles up to 15 kilometers into the sky.
The institute raised the danger level around the volcano to level 4 out of a maximum of 5,... which means "a hazardous eruption may happen within hours or days".
No injuries or damage have been reported so far,... but more than 6-thousand people living in the danger zone have been evacuated.

"When the volcano released steam we ran away up here, the road was crowded. Thick ash and pebbles were falling."

Nearby airports, including Manila's international airport, were closed on Sunday because of the ash.
Government buildings and schools were also closed in affected towns.
Ashfall was reported in towns several kilometers away from the volcano,... and residents have been advised to stay indoors or wear masks and goggles.
  Taal is one of the world's smallest volcanoes, but it has a strong explosive power.
Authorities also warned that a powerful eruption could cause a 'volcanic tsunami',... and raised an alert for nearby residents and those in other regions.
Yoon Jung-min, Arirang News.

#Philippines #Manila #volcanoeruption
« Last Edit: January 12, 2020, 10:57:27 PM by Yowbarb »

Yowbarb

  • Guest
Re: VOLCANOES
« Reply #478 on: January 13, 2020, 12:24:06 AM »
Yowbarb Note: 25 Currently erupting volcanoes.
The Taal Volcano of the Philippines is now on the map...


https://www.volcanodiscovery.com/fileadmin/maps/active-volcano-map.jpg

Yowbarb

  • Guest
Re: VOLCANOES
« Reply #479 on: January 14, 2020, 08:44:06 PM »
https://www.livescience.com/taal-volcano-eruption-seen-from-space.html

Huge Eruption of Philippines Volcano Seen from Space
By Stephanie Pappas - Live Science Contributor 8 hours ago

 

Home Study System

Home Study System
Save 30%

BUY NOW

The ideal win-win survival community library reference system offers a broad range of valuable survival skills and knowledge. Ideal those in preparedness, it provides in-depth knowledge about how to form communities and operate two-way communications.

For human needs, it also includes a low-impact energy self-healing art and an essential role for seniors in survival communities.

A special note for those of you living outside the United States, we optimized this system for the lowest possible Priority Mail costs.

4 Paperbacks and 6 DVDs

Win-Win Survival Communities Signed

Radio Free Earth Color (Color Editon) Signed

Complete Danjeon Breathing System w/6 DVDs

Survival Wellness Advocacy and the BIG WIN

BUY NOW