While less ash pouring form the top of the volcano had some believing the worst could be over, volcanologist Dr Janine Krippner said it was normal for activity to fluctuate. Fluctuations in activity are a normal part of the life of volcanoes,' Dr Krippner said on Twitter.
One third of Mount Agung's crater has filled with magma, meaning a vilent eruption remains likely, according to Indonesia's Volcanology and Geological Disaster Mitigation Centre.'We calculate it based on the monitoring results of Himawari satellite images of seismic recording data, deformation and geochemistry,' a spokesperson said.
Last week it was reported that cocaine users have hearts twice the age of non-users - and the damage does not stop there.
A regular cocaine user aged 30 might have blood vessels like a 60-year-old, and this could lead to a sudden and unexpected heart attack in a long-term user. research has shown that a patient with a heart attack is 23 times more likely to have used cocaine very recently.Brain Regular cocaine use can lead to a bulging weakness in the wall of a branch point of the arteries in the brain. Eventually this aneurysm bursts, and blood pouring out of the leak is known as a subarachnoid haemorrhage. In many people this damage can be permanent, leading to difficulty with thought, sight, speech or movement.Heart Repeated use of cocaine causes massive stresses and strains on the blood vessels in the coronary arteries and the rest of the body.A gigantic cloud of ash continues to spew out of Bali's Mount Agung volcano as rapidly changing wind causes chaos for locals and tourists.
Photos of the dramatic thick plume taken from a nearby village show the massive scale of the erupting mountain, which recently left 150,000 travelers stranded on the island.The shape of the pattern on the electrocardiogram (heart trace) can look worrying to the doctor, especially as it can change from minute to minute.