PAHOA, Hawaii (ots / PRNewswire) – Two new cracks at the Kilauea volcano in Hawaii have triggered on Sunday with a deafening screech stone and magma storms, the houses threatened nearby and the authorities calling on new evacuations [196592002EinneuerRissvomSonntagmorgenwareinlebendigerRissMagmamitRauchausbeidenEndenundwarder17aufdemVulkanzuöffnenseiteram3MaiausbrachEtwa37Gebäudewurdenzerstörtundfast2000MenschenwurdenzurEvakuierungangewiesenDieletzten10Tage[19659002Seenfromahelicopterthecrackappearedtobe300feet(300meters)longandwasoneofthelargestsmashingthesideoftheKilaueaa4000footvolcanowithalavalake
"It is an almost constant roar similar to a 747 full throttle deafening, world-shattering explosions that blow 1
Closer to the summit, in the evacuated neighborhood of Leilani Estates with about 1500 people explosions were heard in the distance as steam from cracks rose in the streets. The beaded edge of a crack destroyed a building, leaving torn metal behind.
An 18th crack opened on Sunday evening at 18 o'clock. (19659002) In areas where sulfur dioxide emissions were severe, the vegetation and trees became bleak.
The US Geological Survey warned that cracks could develop throughout the area and in the civilian area On Sunday, defense officials ordered residents of Halekamahina Road to evacuate and alert them to gas emissions and lava spills.
Other cracks continued to fume over the eastern points of the Big Island of Hawaii, the largest of the Hawaiian Islands.
Nonetheless, some people like Clawson stayed in their homes, confident they were spared  "We're tracking lava bombs, one went through the lanai roof of a neighboring house," Clawson said. About eight to ten neighbors would have evacuated, he said.
The Hawaii National Guard warns people in the Lower Puna Coast area to prepare to leave, saying that anyone who chooses to stay behind can not count on being rescued. An evacuation was not ordered there, but could be when a local highway is cut off.
"We told them: 'Evacuate, if you can, because if we have to come in and get you, we'll do it. First responders at risk,' Major Jeff Hickman told reporters. "There is a point where we will tell our first responders: 'No, you can not go & # 39 ;."