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Udina is located in Russia
Highest point
Elevation2,920 m (9,580 ft) [1]
Prominence1,630 m (5,350 ft) [1]
Coordinates55°45′30″N 160°31′36″E / 55.75833°N 160.52667°E / 55.75833; 160.52667Coordinates: 55°45′30″N 160°31′36″E / 55.75833°N 160.52667°E / 55.75833; 160.52667[1]
LocationKamchatka, Russia
Mountain typeStratovolcanoes
Last eruptionUnknown

Udina (Russian: Удина) is a volcanic massif located in the central part of Kamchatka Peninsula, Russia. It comprises two conical stratovolcanoes: Bolshaya Udina (2,920 m) and Malaya Udina (1,945 m).

The basaltic Malaya Udina rises above a low saddle at the eastern end of the complex; small lava domes also occur on its flanks.[2] This volcano is located within the Volcanoes of Kamchatka, a UNESCO World Heritage site.

The andesitic western volcano, Bolshaya Udina, has a prominent lava dome on its southwestern flank. Bolshaya Udina, long believed to be extinct, has shown signs of seismic unrest and was re-classified as 'active' in June 2019.[3][4]


Annotated view includes Ushkovsky, Tolbachik, Bezymianny, Zimina, and Udina. Oblique view taken on November 16, 2013 from ISS.[5]

See also[edit]


  1. ^ a b c "Russia: Kamchatka and the Russian Pacific Islands" Peaklist.org. Retrieved 24 March 2013.
  2. ^ "Global Volcanism Program - Udina". volcano.SI.edu. Retrieved 10 June 2019.
  3. ^ "Sleeping giant: Scientists warn Russian volcano could cause destruction on scale of Pompeii". RT. 6 June 2019. Retrieved 8 June 2019.
  4. ^ Dixon, Emily (7 June 2019). "Extinct volcano has woken up and scientists say it could erupt 'at any moment'". CNN. Retrieved 8 June 2019.
  5. ^ "Activity at Klyuchevskoy Volcano". earthobservatory.NASA.gov. 2 December 2013. Retrieved 10 June 2019.

External links[edit]