- Helicopter tours. // Travel Agent;3/18/96 Supplement Hawaii, Vol. 279, p25
Presents information on how one can get a better view of volcanic activity through a helicopter tour. Information on tour departure; Cost per passenger; Information on operators offering tours.
- Eruption of Hawaii's Mauna Loa. // Sky & Telescope;Jul84, Vol. 68 Issue 1, p7
Eruption of Hawaii's Mauna Loa on the night of March 24. It is a rare spectacle seen from the unique vantage point of the University of Hawaii's 2.24-meter reflector on the summit of Mauna Kea, about 25 miles from the eruption. Both are about the same 13,800 foot altitude. Night color photos...
- Eruptions create new Hawaiian island. Westrup, Hugh // Current Science;4/19/96, Vol. 81 Issue 16, p4
Presents information on the Loihi Seamount off the coast of the Big Island of Hawaii. Creation of the seamount; Effect of the emission of hot gas and magma from volcanoes Mauna Loa and Kilauea; Findings of study on Loihi. INSET: Waiting to exhale..
- LINKED VOLCANOES. // Scholastic SuperScience;Apr2013, Vol. 24 Issue 7, p2
The article informs that Hawaiian volcanoes Kilauea and Mauna Loa are the most active volcanoes in the world and are interconnected with the distance of 80 kilometers underground.
- Lava Shoots the Chute. // Current Science;2/22/2008, Vol. 93 Issue 12, p14
The article offers information regarding the Kilauea volcano on the Island of Hawaii.
- Volcanic View. Smith, Steph // Scholastic News -- Senior Edition;2/21/2003, Vol. 71 Issue 18, p4
Offers information on the Kilauea Volcano in Hawaii.
- Blood of the earth. Conrow, Joan // Audubon;Jul/Aug98, Vol. 100 Issue 4, p98
Opinion. Recounts the author's visit to Hawaii, which has the most active volcanoes on earth. Author's visit to an active lava field; How many times Kilauea, the most active volcano on the island, has erupted; Description of volcanic eruptions in Hawaii.
- The view from below. // Discover;Nov92, Vol. 13 Issue 11, p18
Describes a computer image that shows the plume of hot rock that wells up from the earth's mantle to feed Hawaiian volcanoes. Temperatures of rock; Image produced by computer graphics expert Paul Morin of the University of Minnesota; Seismic data used to produce image; Depth of plume traced to...
- As lava entombs their village, the people of Kalapana accept Madame Pele's fiery verdict. Haller, S.; Armstrong, L. // People;5/21/90, Vol. 33 Issue 20, p64
Covers life in the village of Kalapana, on the Big Island of Hawaii, where lava from the Kilauea volcano has buried dozens of houses and forced residents to flee. Locals say Madame Pele, the Hawaiian volcano goddess, is angry. Destruction; Uprooted families; Moving church.