A tremendous eruption started on March 29, 1875 in Askja, in Northeast Iceland, north of Vatnajökull gacier and south of Heiðubreið mountain. The volcanic ash was heavy enough to poison the land and kill livestock, especially in the East Fjords of Iceland.
The lava from the Holuhraun eruption flows at the same rate as yesterday, mostly around the center of the lava field, which is now around 37 square km (14.3 square miles).
The Civil Protection Department in Iceland stresses that not respecting that the eruption site around Holuhraun is closed to the public may be life-threatening. Birds that died of poisoning have been found at the eruption site.
Photographer Elisabetta Rosso came to Iceland and used drone technology to take pictures of some of the most popular destinations in the country. This is really worth watching if you are planning a trip to Iceland or want to recall some of your favorite places.
This space image shows the fissure in Holuhraun clearly and an interesting glow-in-the-dark effect of the lava through the clouds and plume.
In this video of a school of mackerel, one of the fish rises from the water and dances on top of the sea for about half a minute.
The volcanic eruption in Holuhraun continues at a similar rate and the subsidence of the Bárðarbunga caldera continues. On Saturday residents in Reykjavík noticed a smell of sulfur and there was a haze over the mountains in the east.
One night in January 1973 it looked as if the 5,000 people living in the Westman Islands were doomed when the dormant volcanic giant woke up and an eruption started a few hundred meters from town. Our series on the great Icelandic volcanoes continues.