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Mount St. Helens may erupt soon!

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posted on Oct, 1 2004 @ 02:20 PM
It's classed as a "steam erruption" and more detail can be found here:

posted on Oct, 2 2004 @ 02:04 PM
link all quiet on the western front?

here's what helens looks like without it's "Bulge" (harhar)

[edit on 2-10-2004 by Ben7866]


posted on Oct, 2 2004 @ 03:24 PM
I haven't seen these posted here so here's couple photos taken after 1980 eruption:

I think this is good to put also to this thread:
How volcanoes work:

posted on Oct, 5 2004 @ 04:21 PM
Looks like it blew again, cool picture on the cam at the moment, if you see this soon enough to catch it, it might just be weird gray cloudage on top of the mountain below the normal white clouds.

posted on Oct, 5 2004 @ 04:24 PM
I wonder when another significant eruption will happen.

posted on Oct, 6 2004 @ 09:27 PM

Originally posted by cpr12r
I wonder when another significant eruption will happen.

What, nothing happened? So sad for all of those who really looked forward to some fireworks. She could still wake up again.

Heres Iceland 1973. 417 houses were burried by lava from this volcanic eruption. The eruption lasted for about 6 months.

posted on Oct, 6 2004 @ 09:31 PM
Alert levels at the mountain have dropped to yellow.

I'm sorry but I'm losing faith in their knowledge of this mountain. This apparently comes on quick. They are certain it will be a steam event only. Then they shift and think something bigger could happen. Then they are almost certain of a magma event. Now they are back to nothing. All of this in a matter of a week or two.


posted on Oct, 7 2004 @ 10:55 AM
If they knew what was going to happen, they wouldn't be up there studying and researching it.

posted on Oct, 7 2004 @ 05:45 PM
I think the best place to get info on volcanoes is this site:

"Escalation in the degree of unrest and possible eruption could occur without warning. There may be little time to raise the alert level before a hazardous event occurs."

posted on Nov, 2 2004 @ 12:09 AM

From ASTER Image Gallery Mt. St. Helens

This 3-D anaglyph image of Mt. St. Helens volcano combines the nadir-looking and back-looking band 3 images of ASTER. To view the image in stereo, you will need blue-red glasses. Make sure to look through the red lens with your left eye.

Click Image to Enlarge

and U.S./Japan ASTER Science Team

[edit on 2004/11/4 by Hellmutt]

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