Before the second tsunami, Tonga experienced a terrifying volcano eruption, prompting the evacuation of Australian beaches.

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Before the second tsunami, a terrifying volcano eruption was heard across Tonga, and Australian beaches were evacuated.

After a massive undersea volcanic eruption, a second tsunami hit the Pacific island of Tonga, flooding homes and triggering warnings as far away as Australia, Japan, and the United States.

When the second tsunami struck the nation of 105,000 people this weekend, a family captured the moment water rushed in from the sea, flooding homes as they finished church choir practice.

After a series of massive booms were heard across several Pacific islands, the tsunami forced people to seek higher ground.

Tsunami warnings have been issued for Australia, Fiji, New Zealand, Vanuatu, American Samoa, Lord Howe, Macquarie Island, and Norkfolk Island, as well as Japan, Hawaii, and the western United States.

The Hunga Tonga-Hunga Ha’apai volcano erupted at 3.10 p.m. AEDT on Saturday, according to the Bureau of Meteorology in Australia.

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Tonga is hit by a tsunami caused by a Pacific volcano erupting.

As a powerful tsunami approaches, Tongans flee for their lives.

Satellite imagery shows the moment a Pacific volcano erupted, which is shocking.

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The eruption’s shockwaves traveled more than 4,000 kilometers, prompting the Bureau of Meteorology to issue a national marine warning for all NSW coastal areas, as well as parts of Queensland and Victoria.

Early-morning swimmers were called out of the water in Bondi and other Sydney beaches by Sydney police and the NSW State Emergency Service.

According to the bureau, a 1.27m tsunami wave was seen on Norfolk Island at 9 p.m. AEDT on Saturday, and an 82cm wave was recorded on the Gold Coast at 10.54 p.m. AEDT.

It said 1.10m-high waves were recorded at Lord Howe Island’s Ned’s Beach around 11 p.m. AEDT, and a 50cm surge was seen at Hobart’s Derwent Park around 11.44 p.m. AEDT.

At 2.50 a.m. AEDT on Sunday, Port Kembla in NSW’s Wollongong recorded a 65-centimeter wave.

From Sandy Cape to Point Danger, the Bureau of Meteorology has issued a marine warning for Queensland.

A marine warning has been issued in Victoria, extending from Lakes Entrance to 60 kilometers east of Gabo Island…

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