LaPalma – Steam Now Clearly Visible Atop Exact Ridge Of Unstable Land Mass

November 1, 2021

A very serious development on the island of LaPalma, Canary Islands, Atlantic Ocean off the northwest coast of Africa on Sunday afternoon: At least two small STEAM emissions have begun coming out of the ground high-up along the ridge atop the unstable landmass on the southwest flank of the island.

As this story is written at 3:09 PM eastern U.S. time, the steam vents became visible within the past hour.  The fact that this is actually steam has been visually verified and confirmed by a Geologist, directly consulted by the Hal Turner Radio Show.  There are no buildings up on that ridge, and no roads on which a vehicle could travel, so there’s nothing there that maybe could reflect light and be mistaken for steam.

This is about the single worst development that could have taken place in this ongoing eruption.

What this proves is that lava has entered the old Cumbre Vieja volcano lava tunes and is now traveling in those tubes along the southwest flank of the Cumbre Viejo volcano.

That southwest flank is about twelve miles long, measured north to south.   It is about two miles wide measured from east to west.  The angle of that land is extremely steep.  On the east, the ridge is 6,000 feet tall.  On the west, the land is at sea level . . . all within two miles.

In an earlier volcanic eruption in 1971, that entire ridge, a land mass the size of Manhattan island in New York City, BEGAN to slide toward the ocean.   It slid 13 feet, then stopped.

That slide created a large crevice . . . a fault . . . along the top of the ridge that was so wide and so deep, humans could walk in it, as shown in the photo of the actual crack atop that ridge:

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