For the entirety of 2019, strong explosive activity has been occurring at Shiveluch Volcano (Kamchatka, Russia), regularly ejecting particulates into the stratosphere and cooling the planet.
Shiveluch’s latest eruption occurred in the early hours of this morning, Oct 06, when the HIMAWARI-8 (Japan’s geostationary weather satellite) observed a thick column of ash rising to an estimated 38,000 ft (11.6 km) a.s.l., and moving at 140 kts in a NE direction.
Particulates ejected to altitudes higher than 32,800 feet (10 km) often enter the stratosphere where they have a direct cooling effect on the planet.
Stratovolcano: 3283 m / 10,771 ft
Kamchatka, Russia: 56.65°N / 161.36°E
Current status: ERUPTING (4 out of 5)
Shiveluch volcano is highly explosive and has a recent eruptive history littered with VEI 4s and 5s. It’s known for large pyroclastic flows, and as one of Kamchatka’s largest and most active volcanoes.
Eruption list: 1739(?), 1800(?), 1854 (Plinian eruption), 1879-83, 1897-98, 1905, 1928-29, 1930, 1944-50, 1964 (sub-Plinian, large dome collapse and debris flow), 1980-81, 1984, 1985, 1986-88, 1988, 1989 1990-94, 1997, 1998, 1999, 1999-ongoing
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 influx of Cosmic Rays penetrating silica-rich magma.
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Grand Solar Minimum + Pole Shift
Photos/footage of today’s eruption are yet to surfaced.
The featured image is of Oct 02’s explosion, which also produced pyroclastic flows.