(top) This EO-1 ALI image is the product of 3 bands: band 10 for thermal, band 9 for clouds, and band 4 for near-infrared.
An exceptional case occurred when ash drifted 30 km NW during activity on 30 December 2013.
Constant fumarolic activity generated diffuse, white plumes that rose approximately 150 m above the summit.
Incandescent explosions were also frequently observed at night and reached 200 m above the summit (figure 29).
Two satellite images captured incandescence from Fuego on 18 January 2014 (top) and 4 December 2013 (bottom).
During 2-7 February explosions generated ash plumes that rose 0.4-1.1 km above the crater and drifted at most 12 km NW, W, SW, and S.
Incandescent material was ejected 150 m high, and avalanches traveled down the Taniluyá (SW) and Ceniza (SSW) drainages.
In this report we highlight Fuego's ongoing eruptive activity during April 2013-June 2014.
During this reporting period continued monitoring by the Instituto Nacional de Sismologia, Vulcanología, Meteorología e Hidrologia (INSIVUMEH) included ground-based observations, field visits, and seismic monitoring.
INSIVUMEH reported that lava flows advanced from Fuego's summit during the entire reporting interval.