Trend Results : Mount St. Helens

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Daily 2 Cents: Is Mount St. Helens a Supervolcano? -- Elven-Like Aliens -- Burned in Bed, Other Anomalies

Is Mount St. Helens a Supervolcano? Is Mount St. Helens a Supervolcano? According to findings from New Zealand scientists, Mt. St. Helens could be exactly that. Mt. St. Helens has been known for years as one of many volcanoes that litter...Show More Summary

Trek-worthy gifts for outdoor adventurers

Going gear-shopping for your favorite outdoors-loving friend or family member can be harder than trekking up Mount St. Helens as she’s about to blow. There are so many options, but so much crap. To help you out with your holiday … Read more ›

Ape Canyon in Gifford Pinchot National Forest, Washington

Ape Canyon is a narrowing gorge sitting just to the northeast of Mount St. Helens where one of the most famous Bigfoot attacks in the cryptozoological canon is said to have taken place in 1924, eventually giving the nature spot its name. Show More Summary

These incredible GIFs show you what it looks like from space when a volcano erupts

In May 1980, the world gasped at the eruption of Mount St. Helens, which was one of the largest volcano eruptions in America in the past half-century. The May 18, 1980 eruption of Mount St. Helens had a huge impact on the climate of America and other parts of the world for quite some time. Show More Summary

Supervolcano Ready To Explode? Mount St. Helens Reawakens, Continues To Rebuild Itself

Scientists with the U.S. Geological Survey are marking the 10-year-anniversary of Mount St. Helens’ reawakening to remind people that Mount St. Helens will continue to rebuilt itself. The Associated Press reports that 10 years ago this week, Mount St. Show More Summary

Mount St. Helen’s Bigfoot Caught on Video?

A surviving Mount St. Helen's Bigfoot. How much buried evidence remains after the 1980 eruption?

Scientists Re-Visit Mount St. Helens

A group of 75 scientists led by Alan Levander of Rice University in Houston visited Mount St. Helens this week, to create seismic waves by controlled explosions, that will enable them to study the mountain with a new method that is akin to an "ultrasound and a CAT scan" of the volcano's "internal plumbing."

Mount St. Helens Getting an Ultrasound

If you’re in the vicinity of Mount St. Helens tonight and feel a sudden rumble, don’t panic: It's just scientists detonating parts of the volcano for an ultrasound. Researchers from a conglomerate of universities spent the weekend placing 3,500 seismic sensors and will be setting off 23 planned explosions...

Explosions at Mount St Helens — For science!

8 months agoHumor : Boing Boing

Later this month, scientists will set explosive charges on Mount St Helens as part of an effort to study the seismic geology of the Pacific Northwest.

Scientists Are Dropping Explosives All Over Mount St. Helens On Purpose

8 months agoTechnology / Gadgets : Gizmodo

What could go wrong with setting off explosives all around an active volcano? As scary as it might sound, this is a carefully planned experiment to peer inside Mount St. Helens' mysterious underground magma chamber. No, we aren't blasting...Show More Summary

Studying magma formation beneath Mount St. Helens

Scientists are embarking on a research expedition to improve volcanic eruption forecasting by learning more about how a deep-underground feeder system creates and supplies magma to Mount St. Helens. They hope the research will produce science that will lead to better understanding of eruptions, which in turn could lead to greater public safety.

Battle in Ape Canyon

Ape Canyon is actually a gorge along the northeast shoulder of Mount St. Helens in Washington state. Of course, the name “Ape Canyon” didn’t come from just anywhere. The name refers to a supposed encounter between a group of miners and several 'apemen' in 1924, an event eventually integrated into Bigfoot folklore. Show More Summary

Mount St. Helens Magma Rising As Volcanic Activity Continues

10 months agoNews : The Inquisitr - News

Mount St. Helens has magma rising to the surface 34 years after it erupted, proving that volcanic activity remains alive and well inside the mountain. The volcano in southwest Washington made breaking news after it erupted May 18, 1980. It destroyed vast forests, vegetation, and ash was spewed as far as Interstate I-5. According to

Magma levels rising, but Mount St. Helens is not likely to erupt soon

There is some mild earthquake activity and signs of long-term uplift on Mount St. Helens, scientists announced on Wednesday, but they do not believe that the Washington State volcano will blow anytime soon. Mount St. Helens' massive 1980 eruption scattered its peak across the Pacific Northwest. Show More Summary

Mount St. Helen magma rising, but no risk of eruption

10 months agoTechnology : Tech Talk

After 1980 and 2004, magma accumulated in the reservoir beneath Mount St. Helens, which scientists say adds no risk of eruption

You Don't Know What You've Got 'Til It's Gone: They Burned Paradise...

11 months agoAcademics / Geology : Geotripper

My God...Nothing beautiful today; nothing inspiring... Twenty years ago I paid my first visit to the destruction wrought by the eruption of Mount St. Helens. I stood on a high viewpoint on Windy Ridge after a long drive through downed...Show More Summary

Mount St. Helens images found decades later

New images of Washington's Mount St. Helens have been recently discovered. Reid Blackburn, a staff photographer for the The Columbian newspaper, took photographs in a flight over the volcano in April 1980. When he got back to the paper's studio his roll was set aside and never developed. Until now. Learn more

New photos of Mount St. Helens discovered

last yearHumor : Boing Boing

Newspaper photographer Reid Blackburn died in the eruption of Mount St. Helens in 1980. This year, reporters at his paper — the Vancouver, Washington, Columbian — discovered a never-before-seen roll of photos he took flying over the volcano about a month before his death.

The Yellowstone Supervolcano: "New Finding --Potential to Erupt With 2,000 Times the Force of Mount St. Helens"

A new study by the University of Utah revealed that the hot molten rock beneath Yellowstone National Park is 2 ½ times larger than previously estimated, meaning the park’s supervolcano has the potential to erupt with a force about 2,000...

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