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Old 19-05-2010, 05:51 PM   #1161
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My birthday too. I always connect it with football; world cup and european cup always starts around my birthday so I hope it can stay like that....that there is not going to be something horrible connected to my date
Haha wow, 6/11/83 is mine! Odd.
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Old 26-05-2010, 10:27 PM   #1162
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http://www.clareherald.com/national-...-activity.html

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Fears are growing that the Katla volcano in Iceland could soon erupt after volcanic activity at the site increased by over 200% in recent days.

Seismic readings of the volcano indicate the tremors around the area have increased substantially.
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Old 27-05-2010, 06:30 AM   #1163
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"In the past 48 hours 3 earthquakes occurred at Katla volcano, Iceland. The earthquakes may be due to ice movements within Mýrdalsjökull glacier or magma movement under the volcano. Scientists have been keeping a close watch on Katla volcano, due to the possibility of an eruption triggered by the activity at nearby Eyjafjallajokull. An eruption of Katla volcano has the potential to be more devastating than the current eruption of Eyjafjallajokull."

http://hisz.rsoe.hu/alertmap/woalert_read.php?cid=26227

Lets hope Katla doesn't erupt.

Coincidently, the mil ex VOLCANEX will be taking place between 31 May - 11 June:

http://home.tiscali.nl/mysteryship/e...exercises.html

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Old 28-05-2010, 07:45 PM   #1164
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http://www.nytimes.com/aponline/2010...cano.html?_r=1

Big Volcanic Eruptions in Guatemala, Ecuador


GUATEMALA CITY (AP) -- Rocks spewing from a volcano overlooking the Guatemalan capital killed a television reporter and crushed roofs in villages near the peak, authorities said Friday. Three children are missing.

Major explosions also shook a towering volcano in the South American nation of Ecuador on Wednesday, forcing evacuations of three villages. There were no immediate reports of deaths.

Guatemala's Pacaya volcano started erupting lava and rocks on Thursday afternoon, blanketing the Central American country's capital with ash and forcing the closure of the international airport. President Alvaro Colom declared a ''state of calamity.''

''We thought we wouldn't survive. Our houses crumbled and we've lost everything,'' said Brenda Castaneda, who said she and her family hid under beds and tables as marble-sized rocks thundered down on her home in the village of Calderas. The family was waiting for rescue teams to take them to a shelter at a nearby school.

Television reporter Anibal Archila was hit by a shower of burning rocks when he got too close to the volcano, about 15 miles (25 kilometers) south of Guatemala City, said David de Leon, a spokesman for the national disaster committee.

The last images of Archila broadcast by Channel 7 television show him standing in front of a lava river and burning trees, talking about the intense heat.

De Leon said three children between the ages of seven and 12 were missing.

At least 1,600 people from villages closest to the volcano have been evacuated to shelters.
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Old 28-05-2010, 10:00 PM   #1165
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Originally Posted by rubynuts View Post
http://www.nytimes.com/aponline/2010...cano.html?_r=1

Big Volcanic Eruptions in Guatemala, Ecuador
thanks for the heads up, it dont look good

Volcano Pacaya erupts in Guatemala and Kills a CNN's Reporter
video

also take a look at the pic's in this link..

http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/worl....html?ITO=1490
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Old 28-05-2010, 10:04 PM   #1166
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Exclamation Volcano erupts in Guatemala Kills a CNN's Reporter

Quote:
Originally Posted by rubynuts View Post
http://www.nytimes.com/aponline/2010...cano.html?_r=1

Big Volcanic Eruptions in Guatemala, Ecuador
http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showt...=80894&page=70

thanks for the heads up, it dont look good

Volcano erupts in Guatemala and Kills a CNN's Reporter
video

also take a look at the pic's in this link..

http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/worl....html?ITO=1490
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Old 28-05-2010, 10:15 PM   #1167
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Old 28-05-2010, 10:38 PM   #1168
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Wow that is beautiful.
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Old 29-05-2010, 12:10 AM   #1169
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Default Iceland Volcano About To Blow

http://www.ucl.ac.uk/news/news-articles/1005/10052702
Quote:
Since the start of the Eyjafjallajökull eruption there has been much speculation about an eruption of its larger neighbour, Katla.

In a report published today, experts from the newly formed UCL Institute for Risk and Disaster Reduction warn that with the high frequency of eruptions of Katla, an eruption in the short term is a strong possibility.

The authors add, however, that an eruption of Katla is likely to be preceded by new earthquake activity. Presently there is no such activity under Katla, but there may only be as little as a few weeks to a few months of anomalous activity before an eruption starts.

In the report, earth scientists, engineers, transport experts, statisticians, atmospheric modellers and ethicists have brought together their most recent data and thinking on Icelandic volcanic activity and its wider consequences. It represents the fruits of the first project of UCL’s new multi-disciplinary Institute for Risk and Disaster Reduction, which has been established to promote understanding of the complexity of risk and to reduce the impact of disasters through collaborative research, teaching and knowledge exchange.
IRDR

Entitled ‘Volcanic Hazard from Iceland: Analysis and Implications of the Eyjafjallajökull Eruption’, the report concludes that future moderately to highly explosive Icelandic eruptions combined with appropriate weather conditions are highly likely to cause a repeat of the recent air transport disruption. The authors note, however, that due to unpredictability of volcanic activity and weather conditions it is difficult to say when disruption will occur and at what scale.

The report is also critical of the response to the Eyjafjallajökull eruption, describing it as entirely reactive and therefore less effective than it should have been. This was primarily a function of the failure to recognize in advance the potential threat presented by volcanic ash clouds from Iceland. The situation was made worse by the inflexible nature of existing aviation protocols and by the absence of any pre-existing agreement within the aviation community on safe ash levels.

The report recommends that to avoid chaos, ill-feeling and exploitation, regulation should be considered to control the actions of organisations such as airlines at times of emergency. This might include approval of night operations at airports, insistence that no plane flies with empty seats if passengers with valid tickets are stranded, and no increase in fares during the affected period.

The impact of the eruption on airspace could have been predicted and better prepared for as the growing problem of serious aircraft-ash cloud encounters has been recognised for nearly 30 years. Similarly, the potential for ash clouds, specifically from Icelandic volcanoes, to interfere with air traffic in UK, European and North Atlantic air-space was appreciated by the aviation industry well before the start of the Eyjafjallajökull eruption.

The report contains the following recommendations:

1. The potential threat presented by volcanic ash to aviation should be added to the National Risk Register.

2. National capabilities for measuring and predicting the extent and character of volcanic ash in and around UK airspace should be enhanced.

3. As the newly defined safe limits of ash are ad hoc and arbitrary and cannot be scientifically justified, there is an urgent need to determine a range of robust, best estimate safe levels of ash for a wide range of situations, aircraft, engine types and pilot response. This will cost time and money and will require commitment from the aviation industry.

4. Mechanisms should be put in place by stakeholders so that a communications centre can be established, as and when required, in order to advise the public during future airspace closures. This would avoid the large-scale confusion, delay and expense of individuals attempting, without success, to contact individual airlines, regulators and other bodies within the aviation community. Efforts should be made to enable such a communications plan to make use of media resources in order to maximise communication of objective advise and information.

5. At a national level plans should be developed to deal with the long-term grounding of aircraft with consideration given to the financial impact on stakeholders as well as arrangements for repatriation of travellers.

While such contingency measures are not inexpensive, they would likely have saved the airline industry alone a good fraction of their £1 billion estimated economic loss arising (to date) from the Eyjafjallajökull eruption. The main cost of such measures should be seen, therefore, in the context of investment rather than a recurrent cost.

Professor Peter Sammonds, Director of the Institute for Risk and Disaster Reduction, said: “Volcanoes in Iceland have now become a key concern for the UK. We need to know how these ice-capped volcanoes may disrupt air transport in the future, and that means understanding better the volcanology, the ice physics and meteorology, as well as assessing the risk of ash to aircraft engines and systems.”

Dr Stephen Edwards, Aon Benfield UCL Hazard Research Centre, said: “Eruptions comparable to the 2010 Eyjafjallajökull event occur in Iceland every 20 to 40 years and the present eruption is not unusual and may continue for many more months to a year or more. The transport of ash from Iceland to northwestern Europe is a consequence of north to north-westerly airflow from Iceland, which although atypical is not unusual. Consequently, further disruption to air transport should be expected as long as the eruption continues with explosive episodes during periods of north to north-westerly airflow.”

Professor Bill McGuire, Director of the Aon Benfield UCL Hazard Research Centre, noted that: “Serious failings remain in relation to raising awareness of natural hazards capable of regional or global impacts. In this context, I again urge action in light of the principal recommendation of the UK Government’s 2005 Natural Hazards Working Group, vis a vis the establishment of an international science panel to catalogue, evaluate and raise awareness of, natural hazards with the potential to affect more than one nation.”

Carina Fearnley, Aon Benfield UCL Hazard Research Centre, said: “The severe disruption to European airspace in April from Eyjafjallajökull’s ash clouds reflect a lack of integration between the monitoring, warning and risk management systems. On the one hand the monitoring system needs improved atmospheric ash monitoring methods; on the other the risk management system requires scientifically determined safe ash concentration thresholds, and needs to consider the European context of crowded flight paths. In contrast to these two elements, the warning system functioned effectively as a communication network.”
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Old 29-05-2010, 07:35 AM   #1170
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Default "Scientists say powerful Katla ‘close to failure'

"2nd Iceland volcano issues warning"

"Scientists say powerful Katla is ‘close to failure’





http://www.msnbc.msn.com/id/37020039...ry/37371442/An April 17 NASA image shows the Eyjafjallajokull volcano to the west and Myrdalsjokull ice cap, beneath which slumbers the mighty Katla volcano, to the east.
View related photos
AFP - Getty Images

msnbc.com
updated 11:16 a.m. ET May 27, 2010


"LONDON - A second, much larger volcano in Iceland is showing signs that it may be about to erupt, scientists have warned.

Since the start of the Eyjafjallajökull eruption, which caused cancellations of thousands of flights in Europe because of a giant ash cloud, there has been much speculation about neighboring Katla.

An initial research paper by the University College of London Institute for Risk and Disaster Reduction said: "Analysis of the seismic energy released around Katla over the last decade or so is interpreted as providing evidence of a rising ... intrusive magma body on the western flank of the volcano."

Story continues below ↓
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"Earlier seismic energy release at Katla is associated with the inflation of the volcano, which indicates it is close to failure, although this does not appear to be linked to seismicity around Eyjafjallajökull," it added.

"We conclude that given the high frequency of Katla activity, an eruption in the short term is a strong possibility," the report said. "It is likely to be preceded by new earthquake activity. Presently there is no unusual seismicity under Katla."

Icelandic President Ólafur Grímsson has warned governments around Europe that a significant eruption at the volcano is close. "We [Iceland] have prepared ... it is high time for European governments and airline authorities all over Europe and the world to start planning for the eventual Katla eruption," he said.


Click for related content
Ash not deterring people from travel entirely
Stylish hotels at volcanic destinations
Read more news from around the world

The UCL scientists, engineers and statisticians also criticized the response to the earlier eruption.

"The impact of the eruption on regional airspace could have been predicted and better prepared for as the growing problem of aircraft-ash cloud encounters has been recognized for decades," the report added.

"Similarly, the potential for ash clouds, specifically from Icelandic volcanoes, to interfere with air traffic in UK, European and North Atlantic air-space was appreciated by the aviation industry well before the start of the Eyjafjallajökull eruption," it said.

"The response to the ash cloud’s arrival in UK and adjacent airspace was entirely reactive and therefore less effective than it should have been."


http://www.msnbc.msn.com/id/37371442...d_news-europe/
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Old 29-05-2010, 09:59 AM   #1171
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There was a Volcanologist on the Mike Graham show on Talksport last night, who said volcanic activity around Katla had increased by 300% over the last few days

Looks like she might be getting ready to blow
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Old 29-05-2010, 12:18 PM   #1172
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The sooner it erupts after Eyafayallajokull (sp) the worse it is, the magma has been building up since the late 90s, during the mid 2000s it stopped and hasn't gone down.
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Old 29-05-2010, 05:23 PM   #1173
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Default Pacaya volcano erupting.


Started erupting last Thursday, same day when the 7.2 in Vanuatu occurred.

EDIT: Also an Ecuadorian volcano is erupting as well!

http://www.onlykent.com/20100529/vol...r-some-killed/

Last edited by dragonite; 29-05-2010 at 05:29 PM.
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Old 29-05-2010, 06:59 PM   #1174
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Nifty!
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Old 29-05-2010, 09:06 PM   #1175
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http://www.davidicke.com/forum/showt...hlight=volcano
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Old 29-05-2010, 10:18 PM   #1176
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Originally Posted by dave02 View Post
There was a Volcanologist on the Mike Graham show on Talksport last night, who said volcanic activity around Katla had increased by 300% over the last few days

Looks like she might be getting ready to blow
If this does go, does anyone know what effect it will have on the UK?
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Old 29-05-2010, 11:06 PM   #1177
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I believe Guatamala is also having to deal with a storm.

*checks for confirmation*

Yeah, here's the article.

http://www.google.com/hostednews/afp...e0viQ5xTikpgzg

Season's first tropical storm claims 4 lives in Guatemala
(AFP) – 1 hour ago

GUATEMALA CITY — The first tropical storm of the season formed off the Pacific coast of Guatemala Saturday, already killing four people, as the government mulled extending a state of emergency from a volcano eruption to the entire country.

"At present, we have four people confirmed dead," President Alvaro Colom told reporters as he huddled with his cabinet in preparation to issue the emergency decree.

Tropical storm Agatha was packing sustained winds of 65 kilometers (40 miles) per hour and heading straight for Guatemala at seven kilometers per hour.

A tropical storm warning was in effect for southern Mexico, all of Guatemala and El Salvador. The US National Weather Service forecast up to 20 inches (50 centimeters) of rain and possible "life-threatening flash floods and mudslides" for some areas.

At 1800 GMT, Agatha was 260 kilometers (160 miles) west-southwest of Puerto de San Jose, Guatemala.

Agatha is compounding Guatemala's misery after the Pacaya volcano erupted earlier this week killing two people, forcing 2,000 to evacuate and shutting down the country's main airport with ash clouds reminiscent of Iceland's Eyjafjoell volcano debacle last month.

Three departments surrounding Pacaya, 50 kilometers south of the capital, were under a 15-day state of emergency.

Rescue service officials said four people were killed Saturday when their home was buried by a rain-triggered mudslide in Almolonga, 220 kilometers (137 miles) west of Guatemala City.

President Colom said six departments were currently awash from the storm, with three of them reporting highways cut off by floods and mudslides. He warned people in the area to remain indoors.

He said the government would seek an 85-million-dollar loan to cope with the twin natural disasters.

Colom has canceled visits to the Dominican Republic and Canada next week, as well as a national earthquake preparedness drill scheduled for early June, to devote all his attention to the storm and ongoing eruption.

In neighboring El Salvador, the government raised the color-coded national alert system from green to yellow as the approaching storm unleashed heavy rains across its territory.

The government Saturday reported three rivers overflowing their banks in the western part of the country, with some areas undergoing precautionary evacuations.
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Old 30-05-2010, 04:32 AM   #1178
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the death toll in the above storm risen to 15 so far... (see "Storm" thread in Earth Changes sub-forum for article)...

also found this:


"Big volcanic eruptions in Guatemala, Ecuador"


http://d.yimg.com/a/p/ap/20100528/ca...JZk_VLCAyYuw--
A woman cries as she uses a cell phone after the Pacaya volcano erupted in the town of Calderas, Guatemala,

By JUAN CARLOS LLORCA, Associated Press Writer Juan Carlos Llorca, Associated Press Writer – Sat May 29, 12:39 am ET


"GUATEMALA CITY – Explosive eruptions shook two huge volcanos in Central and South America on Friday, forcing thousands of people to flee their homes and disrupting air traffic as ash drifted over major cities.

Guatemala's Pacaya volcano started erupting lava and rocks Thursday afternoon, blanketing the country's capital with ash and forcing the closure of the international airport. A television reporter was killed by a shower of burning rocks when he got too close to the volcano, about 15 miles (25 kilometers) south of Guatemala City.

In the village of Calderas, close to the eruption, Brenda Castaneda said she and her family hid under beds and tables as marble-sized rocks thundered down on her home.

"We thought we wouldn't survive. Our houses crumbled and we've lost everything," Castaneda said while waiting for rescue teams to take them to a shelter at a nearby school.

Meanwhile, strong explosions rocked Ecuador's Tungurahua volcano, prompting evacuations of hundreds of people from nearby villages.

Ecuador's National Geophysics Institute said hot volcanic material blasted down the slopes and ash plumes soared 6 miles (10 kilometers) above a crater that is already 16,479 feet (5,023 meters) above sea level.

Winds blew the ash over the country's most populous city, Guayaquil, and led aviation officials to halt flights out of the Pacific port and from Quito to Lima, Peru.

Neither of the eruptions was expected to disrupt airports in neighboring countries like Iceland's Eyjafjallajokul volcano did in Europe.

In Guatemala, the ash billowing from Pacaya has been thick and falls quickly to the ground, unlike the lighter ash that spewed from the volcano in Iceland and swept over much of Europe, disrupting global air travel, said Gustavo Chigna, a volcano expert with Guatemala's institute of seismology and volcanos.

In Ecuador, the ash cloud drifted out over the Pacific Ocean and was tapering off Friday evening.

Sandro Vaca, an expert at Ecuador's National Geophysics Institute, said Tungurahua's latest eruption was not in the same league with Iceland.

"The ash stretched for hundreds of kilometers, while the plume of ash from the volcano in Iceland covered nearly all of Europe for thousands of kilometers," Vaca said.

In Guatemala, at least 1,910 people from villages closest to the Pacaya volcano were moved to shelters. Some 800 homes were damaged in the initial eruption late Thursday. A second eruption at midday Friday released ash in smaller amounts from the 8,373-foot (2,552 meter) mountain, according to the Central American country's Geophysical Research and Services Unit.

The unit reported an ash plume 3,000 feet (1,000) meters high that trailed more than 12 miles (20 kilometers) to the northwest.

In Guatemala City, bulldozers scraped blackened streets while residents used shovels to clean cars and roofs.

The blanket of ash was three inches (7.5 centimeters) thick in some southern parts of the city. The government urged people not to leave their homes unless there was an urgent need.

The capital's La Aurora airport would be closed at least until Saturday, said Claudia Monge, a spokeswoman for the civil aviation agency. Flights were being diverted to Mundo Maya airport in northern Guatemala and Comalapa in El Salvador.

The television reporter who was killed, Anibal Archila, had appeared on Channel 7 broadcasts standing in front of a lava river and burning trees, talking about the intense heat.

David de Leon, a spokesman for the national disaster committee, confirmed his death.

The most active of Guatemala's 32 volcanos, Pacaya has been intermittently erupting since 1966, and tourists frequently visit areas near three lava flows formed in eruptions between 1989 and 1991.

In 1998, the volcano twice spewed plumes of ash, forcing evacuations and shutting down the airport in Guatemala City.

Eruptions at Tungurahua, 95 miles (150 kilometers) southeast of the Ecuadorean capital of Quito, buried entire villages in 2006, leaving at least four dead and thousands homeless. "

http://news.yahoo.com/s/ap/20100529/...temala_volcano
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Old 30-05-2010, 08:23 AM   #1179
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Maybe there'll be air dust and airports getting shut down in the America's too.
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Old 30-05-2010, 09:04 AM   #1180
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I have merged a few volcano threads, renamed this one, and restuck it.

Rather than have a lot of different threads that will disappear, never to be seen again, can we use this thread to keep everyone updated on recent activity?

Thanks

PS Bear with me. I have somehow or other got the Volcano and Earthquake threads merged

I am rectifying this but as they are both huge, it will take some time. Moral is...don't do things like that after a 24 hour plane trip

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