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In 1730, on the Spanish island of Lanzarote in the Atlantic Ocean a series of volcanic eruptions that lasted for six years changed what was a quiet, agricultural landscape. Red hot magma spewed, ash rained and lava fields covered a quarter of the island. Today, the Parque Nacional Timanfaya is dedicated to preserving that geological phonemena. These photographs are a result of a tour into the interior of the park and on the approach to the basalt fields.

Timanfaya National Park
Basalt boulder
Volcán del Cuervo
Timanfaya National Park
Solidified magma
Iron oxide
Timanfaya National Park
Timanfaya National Park
Basalt pebbles
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