With the onset of thousands of people evacuated from volcanoes rumbling back to life recently, we should be looking towards our Sun as to why volcanic activity has been so prevalent in the last six months.
Although NASA has announced our Sun has reached it's Solar Minimum, the lowest sunspot activity in the Sun's 11-year cycle our Star is far from quiet and is producing massive coronal holes more than ever before.
Gaseous solar winds ejected from these coronal holes often hit 800km per second and batter the Earths magnetosphere causing pressure changes on our planet causing quakes and volcanic activity but also coronal holes are also known to influence other aspects here on Earth, they are known to cause problems for animals who rely on the Earth's magnetic field to migrate.
The solar wind is also known to cause seizures and migraines in humans and behaviour problems in children and animals.
The latest coronal on our Sun is now facing Earth which will cause polar geomagnetic storms this weekend when a stream of fast-moving solar wind is expected to hit Earth's magnetic field around the 20th of January.
According to Spaceweather.com, the gaseous material is flowing from a crescent-shaped hole in the sun's atmosphere, shown above in an image based on data from NASA's Solar Dynamics Observatory will arrive here at speeds of more than 1.3 million mph on the 20th causing a possible G1-class geomagnetic storm.
Could one of these storms cause one of these volcanoes to explode?
Bali's imminent Mount Agung eruption could cause "A year without summer" bringing Earth's warming back into balance as 100,000 now evacuated
1816 summer temperature anomaly compared to average temperatures from 1971–2000 By Giorgiogp2 - Own work, CC BY-SA 3.0, Link
It could be hours away or it could be weeks away, but the Bali governor claims it is imminent and when it blows depending on the size of the eruption, Mount Agung could cause a global cooling, freezing people to death, global crop failures and food shortages across the planet.
Global temperatures could decrease by 0.4–0.7 °C (0.7–1.3 °F).
This would result in major food shortages across the Northern Hemisphere.
The year 1816 is known as the Year Without a Summer also the Poverty Year, the Summer that Never Was, Year There Was No Summer after Mount Tambora erupted in the Dutch East-Indies see Wikipedia link below.
An event like this would be a perfect convenient answer to the scientists claiming our planet is too warm, just imagine a decrease of, 0.4–0.7 °C (0.7–1.3 °F) in global temperatures would bring our planet right back into balance regarding global warming.
Warnings that a volcano on the Indonesian tourist island of Bali will erupt have sparked an exodus of nearly 100,000 people that is likely to continue to swell, the country's disaster agency said Tuesday. Authorities have ordered the evacuation of villagers living within a high danger zone that in places extends 12 kilometres (7.5 miles) from Mount Agung's crater.
But people further away are also leaving, said National Disaster Mitigation Agency spokesman Sutopo Purwo Nugroho.
The region is being rattled daily by hundreds of tremors from the mountain, which volcanologists say indicates a high chance of an eruption.
Mount Agung last erupted in 1963, killing about 1,100 people.
Evacuees are taking shelter at more than 370 sites across the island that include temporary camps, sport centres, village halls and the houses of friends and relatives.
Villager Wayan Merta said he was among the first to evacuate last week because of his village, Selat, is just 6 kilometres (4 miles) from the summit.
"We have already sold our cattle because we thought it was better than leaving them there for nothing," he said.
"My feeling is the mountain will erupt," he said.
"But no one knows, we just pray."
Sutopo said it was "natural" that people outside the immediate danger zone are leaving.
More than 500,000 people evacuated when Mount Merapi in central Java erupted in 2010, more than double the population in the exclusion zone around that volcano, he said.
In 1963, Agung hurled ash as high as 20 kilometres (12 miles) and remained active about a year. Lava travelled 7.5 kilometres (4.7 miles) and ash reached Jakarta, about 1,000 kilometres (620 miles) away.
"This is the heaviest test in my life and hopefully it will end soon," said Ketut Suliasih, a Selat villager.
She said evacuees are being treated well by the government and community, but like others, she is fearful about the future.
"No eruption. That is my prayer. Otherwise, our farms would not be able to be planted again." President Joko "Jokowi" Widodo visited a sports centre serving as temporary accommodation in a district south of the volcano on Tuesday.
In a televised news conference, he said "the highest priority is the safety of our people" and urged those around Mount Agung to follow the instructions of authorities.
In the Central Java town of Yogyakarta, about 500 people gathered at a Hindu temple to pray for the safety of people near the volcano.
They presented traditional offerings and collected money for the evacuees.
Bali is the only predominantly Hindu province in Indonesia, the world's most populous Muslim country.
The Year Without Summer