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    Hawaii Volcano In A CHAIN Of 169 Volcanoes, 50 Are Ready To BLOW

    Mac Slavo
    May 15th, 2018
    SHTFplan.com
    Comments (18)
    Read by 8,955 people

    The Kilauea volcano in Hawaii is not the only one people should be concerned about.  In fact, the volcano is in a long chain of 169 others and of those, 50 are poised to explode, said scientists.

    The United States Geological Survey (USGS) lists a total of 169 volatile volcanoes across the Western US, Hawaii, and Alaska. The US volcanoes have been active to varying degrees over the years but the ongoing eruption in Hawaii has reminded people of the unexpected dangers of mother nature; especially considering scientists say that at least 50 of the fiery mountains listed have been deemed by the USGS to be a “high priority” for the scientific monitoring for an eruption.

    According to the USGS, “volcanic unrest is persistent” in Alaska and Hawaii. The Hawaiian Islands are at the end of a chain of volcanoes that formed more than 70 million years ago.

    Mauna Loa, for example,  the world’s largest active Hawaiian volcano and neighbor to Kilauea on Big Island, has erupted 33 times in the last 175 years.  A yellow volcanic advisory for Mauna Loa has been in effect since April after a bout of tremors rocked deep underground beneath the volcano.

    Another Hawaiian threat comes from the subaquatic Loihi Seamount volcano, about 35 km (21.7 miles) southeast of the Big Island.  That ancient volcano last erupted in 1996 with a swarm of 4,070 earthquakes – the highest number of Hawaiian earthquakes in history. In Alaska, Mount Cleveland has been in a state of volcanic unrest since 2015.

    In total, there are about 130 volcanoes throughout the remote US state and about 90 of them have been active in the past 10,00 years. In the mainland Unites States, Mount St. Helens and the Yellowstone supervolcano are among the most dangerous volcanic threats to the country.

    Another spectacular volcano is the impressive Lassen Peak, whose 1917 eruption shaped the landscape of Lassen Volcanic National Park in northern California.

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    Author: Mac Slavo
    Views: Read by 8,955 people
    Date: May 15th, 2018
    Website: www.SHTFplan.com

    Copyright Information: Copyright SHTFplan and Mac Slavo. This content may be freely reproduced in full or in part in digital form with full attribution to the author and a link to www.shtfplan.com. Please contact us for permission to reproduce this content in other media formats.

    18 Comments...

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    1. Bridgebreaker says:

      Rainier is probably the most dangerous after Yellowstone given its glaciation and proximity to Seattle Tacoma, and the fact that in the event of an eruption there would only I5 North I90 east and US2 east would be the only real land route out

      • Eisenkreutz says:

        BELGIUM NOW HAS A MAJOR POLITICAL PARTY DEDICATED TO INTRODUCING SHARIAH LAW AND TRANSMOGRIFYING BELGIUM INTO A MUSLIM COUNTRY. WHO COULD HAVE SEEN THAT COMING?

        THE MORE WOMEN ARE IN A GOVERNMENT, THE MORE OBLIVIOUS TO REALITY IT IS.

        ITALY JUST ELECTED A COALITION GOVERNMENT WHO WANT A 15% FLAT TAX, BASIC MINIMUM MONTHLY INCOME, NO MORE MOOSE LIMBS, NO AUSTERITY, AND NO EU. SO BASICALLY MORE BOOMERISM. NEVER GROW UP, NEVER PAY YOUR OWN WAY, SPEND THE NEXT GENERATION’S MONEY. STILL, ITS A STEP IN THE RIGHT DIRECTION.

      • Infidel says:

        If Rainier blew it could wipe out a massive liberal infestation there. That would be awesome.

    2. Heartless says:

      Had some cheap canned chili tonight. I predict a volcanic eruption in Florida in about….. 3 – 2 – 1.

      • Jimmy Buffet says:

        I don’t know, I don’t know where I’m a gonna go
        when the volcano blow.

        My girl quickly say to me,
        “Mon you better watch your feet.”
        Lava come down soft and hot.
        “You better lava me now or lava me not.

        I don’t know, I don’t know where I’m a gonna go
        when the volcano blow.

    3. rellik says:

      I lived in WA state and was affected by Mt. St. Helens when it blew. Mostly for me it was the irritation of ash and driving conditions on I-5.

      I now live on the Big Island of Hawaii and other than the 6.9 earthquake, the Kilauea isn’t affecting me so much.
      But it is really messing up up a lot of other people lives as it deprives them of their homes or access to their homes. There are only a few roads there and this eruption has pretty much cut all but one. Most the evacuation orders are due to concerns about people being isolated and can’t get out, food and other needs can’t get in, except by air or ocean. If you think you are going to walk in or out think again.

      If you choose to live close to known dangerous natural disaster areas, you need to really think it through and prepare. Hawaii has exposure to about every natural disaster you can think of.
      I’ve even had to abandon the summit of Mauna Kea due to blizzard conditions.
      We plan for it better than most places, because we can only run away so far.

      • Nailbanger says:

        Rellik
        Ive been stuck at the summit in blizzard conditions, we went up there in the late 70s tubing on the big cinder cones, weather moved in and visibility went to 0 in about 20 minutes, then the snow started, we were right above the lake and had to jst sit it out because you couldnt even see the front of the hood of my Blazer, good fun though, we had coco and beer and other party supplies so all together wasnt too bad. 7 hours later around 10pm it just stopped and cleared up, so drove off the mountain in 2’ of snow and ice under an almost full moon.

        • rellik says:

          Nail,
          See, I’m right when I say Hawaiian’s plan.
          You had beer and coco.
          From what I remember of the Puu you were probably on
          it is in one of the more protected areas,
          with the summit to the North East,
          I’m thinking you were in the valley. Must have been
          interesting if it was that bad.
          My knowledge of that area dates from 2000.

          • Nailbanger says:

            That year we had really heavy snowfall, maunakea, mauna loa both had snow, on maunakea was down to about the 10,000’ elevation or lower and pretty solid, the lake actually had ice on it,,, the puu we liked tubing on the most was the one up by the observatory because you could get right into it off the road, its been a lot of years, my memory is from the late 70s, that was a long time ago, fun times though

    4. BadAmerican says:

      Ya’ll be safe.

      https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IQbZ9gjRCTw

      …stay the course….BA.

    5. carter says:

      “If Rainier blew it could wipe out a massive liberal infestation there. That would be awesome.”

    6. PlainOldAmerican says:

      I hear timeshare prices are falling.

    7. cranerigger says:

      Relic & Nailbanger, thanks for sharing the stories about fun in the ice & snow in Hawaii. We have some tall mountains that many mainland folks don’t know about. Over 14,000′ on the Big Island of Hawaii, over 10,000′ on Maui. Bring your warm weather clothes to these elevations.

      • Nailbanger says:

        Cranerigger,,
        Howzit,,,
        I was working at the summit here on Haleakala for a bit and never ceased to amaze me the shivering tourist looking for a glimpse of the sunrise in shorts and a t shirt in a 20degree wind,,,
        We had to help rescue some folks from the east coast when we were in the crater one time, they were in flip flops and bathing suits and had hiked down the Halemau trail, clouds came in about 10 as always and it was the usual foggy drizzle and about 40 degrees, people are just clueless!
        They were just lucky we had horses and were on our way out anyway. Dont think a shade of blue counts as a tan.

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