A day ago, reports of new activity at a Caribbean island volcano appeared across multiple news outlets.
The volcano known as “Kick ’em Jenny”, located North of the Caribbean island Grenada, is showing signs of imminent eruption.
See the full post from yesterday (July 24, 2015) here:
Today (July 24th into 25th) reports coming out that countries in the region are preparing for a possible Tsunami to occur along with the undersea eruption taking place.
The surrounding countries (islands), as well as the coast of South America, Puerto Rico, Cuba, the Bahamas, and South Florida would also need to be aware of this potential threat.
One of many main stream news reports below:
Venezuela “keeping watch” for possible tsunami in Caribbean
“Venezuelan President Nicolas Maduro said his government is “keeping watch” for a possible tsunami in the Caribbean, after the Seismic Research Center of Trinidad and Tobago warned of strong seismic activity in the underwater volcano Kick’em Jenny
“I am in contact with governors, military chiefs and emergency management offices keeping watch for a possible tsunami in the Caribbean following the alert issued,” the president said Friday on Twitter, adding that “all measures have been taken to enable us to act whatever the circumstances.”
Maduro called for calm and said his government is coordinating with other Caribbean countries and international organizations “on a real-time, objective follow-up of this preventive alert” issued Thursday by the Seismic Research Centre at the University of the West Indies in Trinidad and Tobago.
The alert issued Thursday was particularly intended for Grenada and St. Vincent and the Grenadines, which lie closest to the underwater volcano.
The Venezuelan Seismological Research Foundation said Friday that the Seismic Research Centre of the University of the West Indies issued an “orange alert,” which signifies that “a possible eruption could begin in less than 24 hours.”
The island of Grenada is located at some 800 kilometers (500 miles) north of Venezuela, a country that has more than 2,700 kilometers (1,700 miles) of Caribbean coastline.”