Mt. Redoubt Volcano

Mt. Redoubt Volcano - Current Update


Mt. Redoubt Volcano Statistics

  • Redoubt Current: Alert Level NORMAL
  • Redoubt Current: Color Code GREEN
  • Type:  Stratovolcano
  • Seismically Monitored:  Yes
  • Distance:  103 mi (166 km) from Anchorage
  • Elevation:  10197 ft (3108 m)
  • Latitude:  60.4852° N
  • Longitude:  152.7438° W
  • Quadrangle:  Kenai
  • Most Recent Activity:  March 15, 2009
  • CAVW Number:  1103-03-

Mt.Redoubt Volcano Location

Redoubt Volcano Location

Description

From Miller et al (1998): "Redoubt Volcano is a steep-sided cone about 10 km in diameter at its base and with a volume of 30-35 cubic kilometers. The volcano is composed of intercalated pyroclastic deposits and lava flows and rests on Mesozoic granitic rocks of the Alaska-Aleutian Range batholith (Till and others, 1993; 1994). It has been moderately dissected by the action of numerous alpine glaciers. A 1.8-km-wide, ice-filled summit crater is breached on the north side by a northward-flowing glacier, informally known as the Drift Glacier, which spreads into a piedmont lobe in the upper Drift River Valley. The most recently active vent is located on the north side of the crater at the head of the Drift glacier. Holocene lahar deposits in the Crescent River and Drift River valleys extend downstream as far as Cook Inlet."




 Alaska Volcano Observatory Current Update

ALASKA VOLCANO OBSERVATORY DAILY UPDATE
U.S. Geological Survey
Wednesday, May 5, 2021, 1:04 PM AKDT (Wednesday, May 5, 2021, 21:04 UTC)
SEMISOPOCHNOI VOLCANO (VNUM #311060)
51°55'44" N 179°35'52" E, Summit Elevation 2625 ft (800 m)
Current Volcano Alert Level: WATCH
Current Aviation Color code: ORANGE

No eruptive activity was observed at Semisopochnoi volcano in cloudy to partly cloudy satellite imagery or by regional infrasound arrays over the past 24 hours. A steam and gas plume was observed from the active north crater of Mount Cerberus. Small eruptions producing minor ash deposits near the volcano and ash clouds usually under 10,000 ft above sea level are typical of activity at this volcano.

Semisopochnoi is monitored by satellite data, regional infrasound, and lightning detection instruments. An infrasound array on Adak Island may detect explosive emissions from Semisopochnoi with a slight delay (approximately 13 minutes) if atmospheric conditions permit.


VENIAMINOF VOLCANO (VNUM #312070)
56°11'52" N 159°23'35" W, Summit Elevation 8225 ft (2507 m)
Current Volcano Alert Level: ADVISORY
Current Aviation Color code: YELLOW

No significant activity was detected in seismic or infrasound data. Nothing observed in partly cloudy satellite and web camera data over the past day.

Eruptive activity at Veniaminof usually consists of minor ash emissions, lava fountaining and lava flows from the small cone in the summit caldera. Ash emissions are typically confined to the summit crater, but larger events can result in ash fall in nearby communities and drifting airborne ash.

The partial restoration of local seismic data will help the Alaska Volcano Observatory to detect changes in unrest that may lead to a more significant explosive eruption. AVO combines seismic, infrasound, lightning, web camera, and satellite data for rapid detection of such events.


CLEVELAND VOLCANO (VNUM #311240)
52°49'20" N 169°56'42" W, Summit Elevation 5676 ft (1730 m)
Current Volcano Alert Level: ADVISORY
Current Aviation Color code: YELLOW

Small local earthquakes were detected in seismic data over the past day. No volcanic activity was observed in mostly cloudy satellite views.

Episodes of lava effusion and explosions can occur without advance warning. Explosions from Cleveland are normally short duration and only present a hazard to aviation in the immediate vicinity of the volcano. Larger explosions that present a more widespread hazard to aviation are possible, but are less likely and occur less frequently.

When operational, Cleveland volcano is monitored by only two seismic stations, which restricts AVO's ability to precisely locate earthquakes and detect precursory unrest that may lead to an explosive eruption. Rapid detection of an ash-producing eruption may be possible using a combination of seismic, infrasound, lightning, and satellite data.




Source: Alaska Volcano Observatory




Mount Redoubt Volcano Cam


This is a static image of Mount Redoubt, The VolcanoCam image automatically updates approximately every two hours.
Volcano image courtesy of ...
Live webcam images of various Alaskan volcanoes
Alaska Volcano Observatory Webcam - Redoubt - DFR

Images of Mount Redoubt

Gallery 1 Gallery 2


Augustine volcano (VNUM #313010)
59.3626° N 153.435° W, Summit Elevation 4134 ft (1260 m)
Current Volcano Alert Level: NORMAL
Current Aviation Color Code: GREEN

Augustine - island webcam
webcam image



Information courtesy of ...
U.S. Geological Survey, the University of Alaska Fairbanks Geophysical Institute, and the Alaska Division of Geological and Geophysical Surveys.
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