It is with joy that we present to you the FIRST CIRCULAR of the upcoming IAVCEI-CVL11 Workshop on Volcanic Lakes to be held in São Miguel, Azores, Portugal, from 28 August to 5 September 2023.

Detailed information on this main event of the IAVCEI Commission on Volcanic Lakes can be found in the FIRST CIRCULAR below.

For any further information, please do not hesitate to reach out.

We hope to meet you all at the shores of Lagoa das Furnas!

Summer School Lago Albano, Rome, Italy

Our IAVCEI Commission on Volcanic Lakes, the Società Geochimica Italiana and Geode are delighted to announce you the second Summer School on Volcanic Lakes at Lago Albano, Rome, Italy, 29 August – 2 September 2022.

We’re seeking students to share our multi-disciplinary approaches with, directly on the lake.

Download the First Circular above for details on this event.

Looking forward to meeting you at the shores of Lago Albano during the next summer.

WORKSHOP CVL11-2023, São Miguel, Azores, Portugal

On behalf of the local organizing committee, guided by César Andrade, Fátima Viveiros, José Virgilio Cruz and Rui Coutinho (IVAR-CIVISA, University of the Azores), the IAVCEI Commission on Volcanic Lakes is delighted to announce the 11th Workshop on Volcanic Lakes to be held from 28 August to 5 September 2023 on São Miguel, Azores.

Schedule CVL11-2023 in your agenda: the first real CVL field workshop in Europe

AGU 2021 Session – Multidisciplinary perspectives on Volcanic Lakes

We welcome submissions to the AGU session Multidisciplinary perspectives on volcanic lakes to be held during the 2021 Fall Meeting, from 13th to 17th of December. As the meeting will be both in-person and virtual, we strongly welcome contributions from early-career scientists and scientists from low-income countries. The AGU online abstract submission is now open, and will close on Wednesday 4st of August at 23:59 EDT.  

Session Title: V014. Multidisciplinary perspectives on volcanic lakes  
Section: Volcanology, Geochemistry and Petrology
Session description:  
Volcanic lakes are spectacular features of our planet. They also are windows into magmatic-hydrothermal systems, ideal natural laboratories to study interactions between the lithosphere, hydrosphere and atmosphere in volcanic environments, as well as interactions between the geosphere and biosphere inside their water body. A multidisciplinary measurement and modeling approach incorporating scientific fields such as volcanology, geochemistry, geophysics, limnology, microbiology, hydrogeology and economic geology has developed over the years to better understand volcanic lake systems. Such an approach also aims to forecast and mitigate hazards associated with volcanic lakes, such as phreatic and limnic eruptions, acid seepage, and lahars.  

We therefore seek contributions related to studies of volcanic lakes from a broad range of perspectives, including:  

  1. Geochemical, geophysical and microbiological characteristics and monitoring of volcanic lakes
  2. Hazard forecast and mitigation
  3. Environmental impacts of hyperacidic crater lakes
  4. Limnology and hydrogeology of volcanic lakes
  5. Modeling studies of volcanic lake processes

We look forward to seeing you, either in-person in New Orleans or online from anywhere.

Celine Mandon, Yachay Tech University, Ecuador
Jacopo Cabassi, Institute of Geosciences and Earth Resources (IGG) of National Research Council of Italy (CNR)
Jennifer Lewicki, USGS California Volcano Observatory

Gas and lake session at Goldschmidt-Lyon 2021

Call for abstracts in the Session “Measurements in volcanic gases and melt-fluid inclusions for understanding the link with magmatic and mantle processes” (5j) during the upcoming Goldschmidt Conference in Lyon, France (4-9 July). Session conveners: Andrea Rizzo, Andrea Di Muro, Maria Luce Frezzotti, and CVL SC members Agnes Mazot, Franco Tassi and Dmitri Rouwet.


Submission through this link.

Lake Nyos Special Issue in JAES

30 years of volcanic lake studies after the Lake Nyos gas disaster in Cameroon

The “Lake Nyos Special Issue” in J. Afric. Earth Sci. is practically wrapped up. Thanks to the many authors for their wonderful studies. Special thanks to co-editors Greg Tanyileke, Takeshi Ohba and Dmitri Rouwet for getting this done… 30 years after!