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Global Volcanism Program | Image GVP-08082

The 700-m-wide double summit crater of Telica volcano is seen here in an aerial view from the north with farmlands of the Nicaraguan depression in the background.  The 1061-m-high volcano is the highest and most recently active of the Telica volcanic complex.  The Telica volcano group consists of several interlocking cones and vents with a general NW alignment.  The bench at the lower right and the ridge at the left are remnants of older craters of the complex. Photo by Jaime Incer, 1991.

The 700-m-wide double summit crater of Telica volcano is seen here in an aerial view from the north with farmlands of the Nicaraguan depression in the background. The 1061-m-high volcano is the highest and most recently active of the Telica volcanic complex. The Telica volcano group consists of several interlocking cones and vents with a general NW alignment. The bench at the lower right and the ridge at the left are remnants of older craters of the complex.

Photo by Jaime Incer, 1991.


Telica