Iceland on Fire Plumes of smoke and a thick steam sit over the Eyjafjallajokull glacier in Iceland, on April 15, 2010, where the Fimmvorduhals volcano beneath erupted for the second time in less than a month. Though the destruction was minimal, hundreds fled the area to avoid floodwaters and volcanic ash. Scientists said the second eruption was 10 to 20 times more powerful than the one just last month.
Photo: AP Photo/Icelandic Coastguard, ho
Apr 15, 2010
Wild, Wild Horses Horses are herded to safety, away from volcanic ash, on April 17, 2010 near Eyjafjallajokull, Iceland.
Photo: Rakel Osk Sigurda/NordicPhotos/Getty Images
Apr 19, 2010
A Stroll Through Fimmvorduhals Tourists trek passed piles of ash and lava in Iceland, March 27, 2010. Most accessible from June through August, the Fimmvorduhals walking path is one of Iceland's most popular hiking routes, and involves over 3,000 feet of climbing.
Mar 27, 2010
No Fly Zone A traveller in Amsterdam watches the flight status boards at Schiphol airport where all flights remained cancelled on April 16, 2010. Other countries affected by the smoke, which air safety officials feared would clog engines and disrupt visibility, included the Netherlands, Finland, Denmark, Belgium, Lithuania, and Estonia, whose airspace was completely closed by the eruption. Germany, Poland, France, Norway, Ireland, and Sweden all suffered partial closure.
Photo: MARCEL ANTONISSE
Apr 16, 2010
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