The Spanish island of La Palma has stretched 43 hectares into the sea since the Cumbre Vieja volcano began erupting more than two months ago.
New images released by the European Earth observation programme, Copernicus, show before and after the coast.
Copernicus has tweeted images from the Sentinel 1 satellite to show how lava has increased the size of the island. The volcano first began erupting on September 19.
Images from the high-resolution Sentinel 2 optical satellite provide a close look at the difference on the Spanish island of the Canary Islands.
Here’s a look at La Palma on September 15 – four days before the eruption began – compared to the island on November 19.
The lava now covers an area of 1065.9 hectares of the island. Magma has also destroyed approximately 2,651 structures since the beginning of the eruption.
Recently, more than 40 tremors were recorded on the island, according to the National Geographic Institute, with volcanic activity continuing.
The strongest earthquake, with a magnitude of 4.8 on the Richter scale, occurred in the municipalities of Vila de Mazo and Fuencaliente, where most of the seismic activity occurred.
La Palma Airport resumed its activity, Tuesday, after cleaning the runway, “but the presence of winds from the south and southwest caused an unfavorable scenario for air navigation due to the discharge of ash towards the east and northeast, which may hinder the development of operations “, according to the Spanish National Geological Institute .