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    Stromboli volcano erupts with ‘high intensity’ sending ash and debris hundreds of feet into the sky

    Italy’s Stromboli volcano erupts with ‘high intensity’ explosion sending ash and debris hundreds of feet into the sky

    • One of the world’s most active volcanoes resides on Italy’s Stromboli 
    • The volcano has been active for thousands of years and erupts nearly every hour
    • However, a recent explosion on Monday was deemed ‘high intensity’ 
    • The volcano sent a plume of ash and debris hundreds of feet into the sky
    • The event was captured on research cameras, but no humans were hurt 

    A ‘high intensity’ eruption of the Stromboli volcano sent a plume of ash and debris hundreds of feet into the air – and the event was captured by nearby cameras.

    A team at the National Institute of Geophysics and Volcanology operate cameras surrounding the summit and caught the explosion that occurred during the morning hours on Monday.

    The footage shows a black cloud violently shooting from the volcanoes opening, followed by brown and reddish smoke that blows down the mountain slope.

    The massive plume rose about 328 feet into the air and due to the coloring of the particles, the ejected material may have been older lava rocks from the summit craters or inside vents.

    Scroll down for video 

    A ‘high intensity’ eruption of the Stromboli volcano sent a plume of ash and debris hundreds of feet into the air – and the event was captured on nearby cameras

    Stromboli is an Italian island located near Sicily and is part of the Aeolian Islands.

    The volcano has be constantly activity over the past 2,000 to 3,000 years with small eruptions on what seems like an hourly basis – making it one of the most active on Earth, Volcano Discovery reports.

    The latest eruption occurred at 10:17am local time Monday and is deemed to be more intense than usual. 

    However, nearby villages that are home to just a few hundred people were impacted. 

    A team at the National Institute of Geophysics and Volcanology operate cameras surrounding the summit and caught the explosion that occurred in the morning hours on Monday

    A team at the National Institute of Geophysics and Volcanology operate cameras surrounding the summit and caught the explosion that occurred in the morning hours on Monday

    The image shows the eruption with infrared cameras, showing hots spots throughout the massive cloud

    The image shows the eruption with infrared cameras, showing hots spots throughout the massive cloud

    However, nearby villages that are home to just a few hundred people were  impacted

    Most of Stromboli’s eruptions consists of small gas explosions that hurl incandescent blobs of lava above the crater rim.

    Scientists say there are several explosions that occur each hour, but larger events and lava flows are much rarer. 

    According to Oregon State University, that Stromboli volcano rarely causes loss of life, but in 1930, it killed four people.

    And the most recent death was in 2019.

    A 35-year-old hiker was killed after being hit by flying debris at the beginning of the eruption, which took place just before 5pm.

    The massive plume rose about 328 feet into the air and due to the coloring of the particles, the ejected material may have been older lava rocks from the summit craters or inside vents

    The massive plume rose about 328 feet into the air and due to the coloring of the particles, the ejected material may have been older lava rocks from the summit craters or inside vents

    Mount Stromboli was seen erupting in June in the early hours, which filled the sky with what looked like fireworks.

    No people on the island were injured by the eruption and no damage was caused as the explosion only affecting the crater and the vent of the volcano.

    However, the National Institute of Geophysics and Volcanology did manage to spot some debris and lava travelling down the slope of the volcano and onto an area where residents occasionally hike during the day.

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