Search this blog
- One year ago today: blue skies over Cape Horn
- One year ago yesterday: volcanoes and fossils and elephant seals, oh my!
- Sumatra +10: contemplating the power of tsunami
- One year ago today: Christmas in Antarctica with the Americans and Brits
- One year ago today: Antarctic bases old and new, and the most mind-blowing scenery in the world
- One year ago today: landfall on the Antarctic Peninsula proper, more penguins, and an avalanche!
- One year ago today: Into the icy Weddell Sea and Antarctic Sound
- One year ago today: first icebergs, first Antarctic landing, first penguins!
- On One year ago today: blue skies over Cape Horn:
- Lockwood: My great-great grandfather and namesake, Charles Brown Lockwood, wrote in his short autobiography... Read
- Anne Jefferson: Thanks, Nina! We had a lot of fun going back through our journals and photos and culling nearly... Read
- Nina F: Wow. Thank so much, Anne, for your postings from Antarctica. I have enjoyed them all. The images are... Read
- Lockwood: Tweeted this earlier WRT the In Focus photo piece: “Very glad people/cities have recovered so... Read
Category Archives: Lusi
The latest from Lusi I’ve just come across an excellent article in Time about Lusi, the mud volcano currently engulfing eastern Java. Entitled ‘A Wound In the Earth’, it’s a good summary of the human impacts, the attempts to contain … Continue reading
The latest from Lusi It’s been some time since I last checked in on Lusi, the mad-made mud volcano, but this account of conditions on the ground in the Christian Science Monitor prompted me to check out the latest satellite … Continue reading
The latest from Lusi It seems that a certain mud volcano is situated less than a 100 km away from the grumbling Mount Kelud, and it is not responding well to the increased geological activity in the area: Separately, a … Continue reading
Was the mud volcano triggered by an earthquake rather than poor drilling practice?
The latest from Lusi The new, government approved method: Under the new scheme proposed by Japanese scientists, double-walled cofferdams will be built to fence in the mud so it serves as a counterweight to the mudflow… So that’s what “inverted … Continue reading