Bring a sense of magic and wonder to your breakfast table with this new age mug!
Changing color right before your eyes it brings a sense of fun and curiosity to those around you.
Coming in 11oz and 15oz sizes, this mug is the perfect way to enjoy favorite warm holiday drinks in style!
Halemaʻumaʻu (six syllables: HAH-lay-MAH-oo-MAH-oo) is a pit crater within the much larger Kīlauea Caldera in Hawaii Volcanoes National Park. The roughly circular crater was 770 meters (2,530 ft) x 900 m (2,950 ft) before collapses that roughly doubled the size of the crater after May 3, 2018. Following the collapses of 2018, the bottom of Halemaʻumaʻu lies roughly 600 m (2,000 ft) below the caldera floor. Halemaʻumaʻu is home to Pele, goddess of fire and volcanoes, according to the traditions of Hawaiian religion. Halemaʻumaʻu means “house of the ʻāmaʻu fern“.
Halemaʻumaʻu contained an active lava lake for much of the time before 1924, and was the site of several eruptions during the 20th century. The crater again contained an active lava lake between 2008 and 2018, with the level of the lava usually fluctuating between 20 and 150 meters below Halemaʻumaʻu’s crater floor, though at times the lava lake rose high enough to spill onto crater floor. The lava lake drained away in May 2018 as new volcanic vents opened in lower Puna. The subsidence of the lava lake was accompanied by a period of explosions, earthquakes, large clouds of ash and toxic gas, and finally a gradual collapse of the summit caldera around Halemaʻumaʻu. The collapse events ceased abruptly on August 2, 2018.
For the first time in recorded history, a water pond appeared in Halemaʻumaʻu in the summer of 2019. The pond has deepened and enlarged into a small lake since it was first observed. Who knows what will happen next!
.: White ceramic
.: 11 oz. (0.33 l) and 15 oz. (0.44 l)
.: Rounded corners
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