HONOLULU HawaiiNewsNow - Scientists on the Big Island expect to see more action from Kilauea volcano in the coming days.
They've been carefully monitoring a new eruption that began on Aug. 3. That's when a crater at Pu'u O'o collapsed, sending rivers of lava down slope.
Since then, lava has been erupting from vents on the western flank of Pu'u O'o , but at a much slower rate.
All this may soon change now that Kilauea's summit is no longer deflating.