The comments were made by the president of a neighboring island of La Palma, which is located in Spain's Canary Island archipelago.
"It's not over yet, we don't even know how long there is to go. We're in nature's hands," said Canary Islands' regional president Ángel Víctor Torres.
Authorities reported "intense" activity in the area where the new eruptions occurred, sparking fears of the lava causing further destruction on the island.
The seismic event that triggered the new seafloor volcano in the Indian Ocean generated over 11,000 detectable earthquakes since May 2018.
Lava from the Cumbre Vieja volcano is approaching the coast with the risk of it hitting the ocean, bringing new potential dangers for the residents of La Palma.
Scientists have said the lava flow could last for weeks or even months as it cools and spreads rather than flowing out to sea.
The La Palma volcano has seen rivers of lava spewing from its mouth, with temperatures soaring to 1,000C as its plume soars more than two miles into the sky.
Authorities plan to ask the European Union for disaster relief to help rebuild roads, waterways and homes destroyed by the flow.
Authorities raised the volcano's threat level after an "explosive event".
Mount Merapi—whose name means "Mountain of Fire" in Indonesian—is one of the world's most active volcanoes.
Mount Merapi erupted again early Thursday morning, causing volcanic material and ash rain to spew over several villages in its surrounding area.
Scientists believe that the Earth is currently going through its sixth mass extinction event.
The formation was likely formed as a result of a series of explosive volcanic eruptions more than 3 billion years ago.
A lahar, which is essentially a mudflow filled with rock particles, can reach speeds as high as 120 miles per hour.
Kīlauea has been particularly active over the past few weeks.
The U.S. Geological Survey issued its highest-level warning nearly two weeks after the volcano first began erupting.
The volcanic region the produced Olympus Mons may also have been responsible for keeping Mars wet.
A medieval poem, tree rings and ice cores have revealed new information on the history of Christianity in Iceland.