It was issued a red alert for the area, which means no-fly up to 40 nautical miles north of the volcano and about 2000 metres; conditions for now not particularly restrictive, with airports that currently remain open and commercial flights are still guaranteed. Thousands of earthquakes more or less intense affected the Queens, sottendendo high unrest of the volcano, which could still erupt in the most significant way in the next few days and for this reason is monitored with particular attention. When experts announced that the situation is under control and that for now it is unlikely to attend the chaos that has penalized European aviation in 2010. A strong volcanic eruption can change our climate: the last ice age caused by the eruption of an Icelandic volcano and climate change at the regional level can be very rapid. A team of British and German geoscientists have published a report showing that the weather can change in a matter of just 120 years, which in terrestrial time scale are a very short time. Searches were made especially in the two regions: in the West and in the South of Norway. The end of the last ice age was 12. 240 years ago and before the ice age climate was mild and similarly on the region of the Eifel (Germany) and South of Norway. But "cold" came first in Germany and 120 years later in Norway, therefore we can say that climate change was of equal rapidity on both areas. But why do we have these data so accurate? And because we have this gap of 120 years in two areas relatively close to the end? Due to the volcanic dust, or more accurately thanks to the remains of the strong eruption that occurred from the Icelandic volcano Katla about 100 years earlier. A major eruption in fact releases heavy amount of material that can wander around in the atmosphere for many years and change our climate by altering especially the temperatures. The winds then carry these dust clouds "spalmandole" in higher atmospheric layers. . Similar text can be found visiting info.