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Volcano Calendar 2020
: We're proud to present our 2020 volcano calendar: 13 different and attractive images of volcanoes, volcanic landscapes and phenomena taken during volcano tours over the past two years.
: "One of the most eye-catching guides to the world’s volcanoes ever published."
: Depuis 2005, VolcanoDiscovery propose des voyages en petits groupes, des randonnées et du trekking, ainsi que des expéditions pour voir des volcans actuellement en activité, des voyages photographiques dans de nombreuses régions d’activité volcanique à travers le monde.
The Volcano Adventure Guide
: Excellent information and background for anyone wishing to visit active volcanoes safely and enjoyably. The book presents guidelines to visiting 42 different volcanoes around the world.
: Places libres / : Départ garanti / : Quelques places disponibles / : Groupe fermé
stratovolcan 2549 m / 8,363 ft
Washington, USA (mainland exept Alaska), 46.2°N / -122.18°W
: normal / en sommeil
(1 sur 5)
Mount St. Helens webcams / données en temps réel
| ReportsMount St. Helens livres
Eruptions du volcan Mount St. Helens:
2004-08, 1990-91, 1989-90, 1980-86 (18 May 1980: Plinian eruption), 1921(?), 1903(?), 1898?, 1857, 1854, 1853, 1850, 1849(?), 1848, 1847, 1842-45, 1835, 1831
Style éruptif tipique:
Derniers séismes proches
Derniers images satelliteSentinel hub
| Landsat 8
Satellite images of Mt.St. Helens by (c) Google Earth View
Mt. St. Helens in Sept. 2005, seen from the N with its grand amphitheatre left by the collapse during the 18 May, 1980 eruption (photo courtesy: W Heise).
Mt. St. Helens volcano updates:
mar., 10 mai 2016, 11:03
Earthquakes under Mount St. Helens volcano during 1988-2016; magmatic recharge swarms are marked, along with the most recent earthquake swarm. (image: USGS / Cascade Volcano Observatory via Eruptions Blog)
Since the beginning of 2016, a swarm of small earthquakes has been occurring at under the volcano, suggesting that another phase of magma recharge is currently taking place. ...plus
sam., 20 avril 2013, 08:25
(Very) tiny earthquakes occur regularly at the volcano, but nothing suggests anything unusual going on at the volcano for the moment.
jeu., 21 févr. 2008, 14:55
During 13-19 February lava-dome growth at Mount St. Helens continued. ...plus
mer., 6 févr. 2008, 21:36
At 23-29 January lava-dome growth at Mount St. Helens continued. A steam plume that rose from the dome and slightly above the crater rim was visible on 25 January.
sam., 3 nov. 2007, 18:08
Deformation-monitoring instruments indicated that during
24-30 October lava-dome growth at Mount St. Helens continued.
jeu., 27 sept. 2007, 19:48
From 19-25 September lava-dome growth at Mount St. Helens continued.
ven., 14 sept. 2007, 08:50
No significant changes have been registered at Mt. St. Helens. CVO's instruments monitoring the volcano indicate that the lava dome continues be active and grow slowly.
jeu., 30 août 2007, 23:47
Data from deformation-monitoring instruments indicated that during 22-28 August lava-dome growth at Mount St. Helens continued. Seismicity persisted at low levels, punctuated by M 1.5-2.5, and occasionally larger, earthquakes. Clouds occasionally inhibited visual observations.
jeu., 5 avril 2007, 22:08
Data from deformation-monitoring instruments and observations from a remote camera showed that during 28 March-3 April, lava-dome growth at Mount St. Helens continued. Seismicity persisted at low levels, punctuated by M 1.5-2.5 and occasionally larger earthquakes. On 3 April, a GPS unit on an active spine showed W-ward movement at a rate of about 30 cm/day. ...plus
jeu., 22 mars 2007, 19:44
Over the past weeks and months, the lava dome and spine inside Mount St. Helens' crater continued to grow, accompanied by generally low levels of seismicity. ...plus
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Prior to the 1980 eruption, Mount St. Helens formed a conical, youthful volcano sometimes called the Fuji-san of America. During the 1980 eruption the upper 400 m of the summit was removed by collapse of the slope, that left a 2 x 3.5 km horseshoe-shaped crater now partially filled by a lava dome. Mount St. Helens is a very young volcano and only about 40-50,000 years old.
It has been the most active volcano in the Cascade Range during the past 10,000 years, and the modern edifice was constructed during the last 2,200 years, when the volcano produced basaltic as well as andesitic and dacitic products from summit and flank vents. Historical eruptions in the 19th century were witnessed by early settlers.
USGS Cascades Volcano Observatory
St. Helens Information from the Global Volcanism Program
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