Volcanic & Seismic Activity 

Mount Agung Blows to 30,000 feet (9.1 km), continuing it’s Powerful Eruptive Uptick

Bali’s Mount Agung continued its powerful eruptive uptick today at 01:40 a.m. local time, June 13 (17:40 UTC, June 12). 

The Volcanic Ash Advisory Center (VAAC) Darwin has warned of a large volcanic ash plume rising to at least 30,000 feet (9.1 km), and moving in a westerly direction.

A secondary ash plume reportedly rose to 18,000 feet (5.5 km) soon after.

The Aviation Color Code remains Red.

“The danger area is within a radius of 4 km (2.5 miles) from the summit,” said a BNPB spokesperson.

Agung is a GSM stratovolcano, easily capable of producing a level 5 eruption on the Volcanic Explosivity Index (VEI) — just as it did back in 1963 (during solar minimum of cycle 19) and 1843 (during the Dalton Minimum), according to volcano.si.edu.

And now, after five and a half decades of quiescence, the mountain is once again rocking — with this latest eruptive phase, which began in late 2017, already ranking as VEI 3.

Agung is one to watch as we continue our descent into this next Grand Solar Minimum.

A powerful pop (VEI 6+) will dramatically cool the planet, almost overnight.


Stratovolcano:  3142 m (10,308 ft) 
Bali, Indonesia:  -8.34°S / 115.51°E 

Eruption list: 1808, 1821(?), 1843, 1963-64 (large Plinian eruption on March 16, 1963), 2017

For more see VolcanoDiscovery.com


Seismic and Volcanic activity has been correlated to changes in our sun.

The recent global uptick in earthquakes and volcanic eruptions is likely attributed to the drop-off in solar activity, coronal holes, a waning magnetosphere, and the increase in Cosmic Rays penetrating silica-rich magma.

Check out these link for more info: 



Grand Solar Minimum + Pole Shift

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