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Ceboruco hazard map: part II—modeling volcanic phenomena and construction of the general hazard map

  • K. SieronEmail author
  • D. Ferrés
  • C. Siebe
  • R. Constantinescu
  • L. Capra
  • C. Connor
  • L. Connor
  • G. Groppelli
  • K. González Zuccolotto
Original Paper
  • 57 Downloads

Abstract

Ceboruco volcano in the western Trans-Mexican Volcanic Belt is one of the eleven most active stratovolcanoes in Mexico. Due to its recent eruptive history including a large Plinian eruption ~ 1000 years ago, the AD 1870 eruption, and recurrent recent seismic activity, it seemed highly appropriate to construct a hazard map in order to be prepared for future eruptions and their associated hazards. Ceboruco volcano eruptions are predominantly effusive; however, it also has been characterized by a great variability of eruptive styles throughout its record of activity. In fact, some eruptions comprise a significant diversity of volcanic processes, including lava flows, tephra fallout, ballistic emission, pyroclastic flows and surges, and lahars. In this work, we present (1) an integrated and simplified hazard map and (2) more detailed scenario-based hazard maps showing the areas affected by the different expected volcanic phenomena attempting to account for this great diversity of eruptive processes. The maps represent the basis to identify the main hazard zones during a future eruption and the related impacts on population and infrastructure within the area of influence of Ceboruco (~ 700 km2), as well as for undertaking subsequent vulnerability and risk analyses. The maps provide a tool to develop measures of prevention and mitigation of volcanic hazards (preparedness of the population, establishment of evacuation routes and refuges, etc.), as well as for decision-making by authorities during territorial planning (urban expansion for example). The integrated simplified hazard map can also be a tool for dissemination purposes, in order to create awareness of associated hazards derived from a possible future activity of the volcano among the public in general. This is important because in the western sector of the Trans-Mexican Volcanic Belt (and specifically in the State of Nayarit) most volcanic edifices (with the exception of Colima volcano) are closed-vent volcanoes (sealed volcanic vent vs. open-vent systems) with long repose periods (up to ~ 16,000 years for example in the case of San Juan volcano 60 km to the W), a situation that consequently and unfortunately has led to a practically nonexistent volcanic risk perception.

Keywords

Ceboruco volcano Hazard map Lava flows Ash fallout Ballistics Pyroclastic flows and surges Lahars 

Notes

Acknowledgements

This work is part of the project “Evaluación del peligro volcánico del volcán Ceboruco (Nayarit), con énfasis en su posible impacto sobre la infraestructura de la Comisión Federal de Electricidad” (Convenio CFE-800720929), funded by the Comisión Federal de Electricidad. R. Constantinescu was financed through a DGAPA-UNAM postdoctoral fellowship. Numerical modeling of pyroclastic flows took place at the Computational Geodynamics Laboratory at the Geoscience Center of UNAM-Juriquilla (Querétaro, Mexico). SPOT satellite images were obtained through the collaborative project between the Universidad Autónoma del Estado de México and the Mexican Service of Agriculture and Fishing (SIAP)-ERMEX through the “Airbus Defense & Space” license. We thank Saskia Siebe for illustrations (insets in Figs. 8, 9, 10).

Supplementary material

11069_2019_3577_MOESM1_ESM.tif (15 mb)
Supplementary material A1. Isoline maps of the probability of roof collapse due to volcanic ash load (HAZMAP software simulation) during wet and dry seasons of varying prevailing winds: Isolines of the probability of roof collapse during a Vulcanian eruption (case of intermediate scenario) are shown in the column on the left, and in the right column are shown the isolines of probability of roof collapse due to ash load during a Plinian eruption considered for the scenario of greatest hazard magnitude (TIFF 15310 kb)

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Copyright information

© Springer Nature B.V. 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Centro de Ciencias de Ciencias de la TierraUniversidad VeracruzanaXalapaMexico
  2. 2.Departamento de Vulcanología. Instituto de GeofìsicaUniversidad Nacional Autónoma de MéxicoCoyoacánMexico
  3. 3.Centro de GeocienciasUniversidad Nacional Autónoma de MéxicoJuriquillaMexico
  4. 4.School of GeosciencesUniversity of South FloridaTampaUSA
  5. 5.CNR - Istituto per la Dinamica dei Processi Ambientali - sez. di MilanoMilanoItaly

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