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Iceland's Grímsvötn volcano is producing mostly steam rather than ash and should calm down within a few days, raising hopes there will be no further disruption to flights in northern Europe.
We can't stop volcanoes, but there's no need for plans to turn to dust
AIR travel in Scotland has returned to a near-normal service as the Icelandic volcano which caused widespread flight chaos earlier this week stopped spewing out ash.
THERE was relief for air passengers in Scotland today with the majority of flights running to schedule after yesterday's ash cloud misery.
IT IS a different volcano - and quite a different type of volcano - that we are dealing with this year.
PASSENGERS bedded down on Red Cross mattresses or queued to find flight information online at Scotland's busiest airport yesterday as drifting ash from Iceland's Grimsvotn volcano wreaked havoc on travel plans.
AIR passengers face widespread knock-on disruption from the volcanic ash cloud threatening to cause a third day of travel misery across Scotland.
ASH particles that have fallen in homes and gardens in Scotland can be collected to help create a UK-wide map of how far the fall-out from the Icelandic volcano has spread.
AS FLIGHT disruption continues today, some travellers have been given hope that air transport may avoid chaos on a par with the scenes seen during last year's Eyjafjallajökull eruption.
THE disruption to flights to and from Scotland because of the latest Icelandic ash cloud will continue for the rest of the day.
FLIGHTS out of Edinburgh airport were getting back to normal today after volcanic ash yesterday forced the cancellation of nearly all services.
THE ash cloud from the latest volcanic eruption in Iceland has drifted into Scottish airspace, causing travel chaos for thousands of passengers today.
THE powerful ash cloud billowing from Iceland's Grimsvötn volcano was last night on track to blanket Scotland this morning, causing air travel chaos.
VOLCANIC ash from the Grimsvotn Icelandic volcano is expected to hit Scottish airspace today, according to officials.
THERE'S no doubt that Scottish tourism, like destinations across the world, is facing a tough trading environment, but it certainly isn't all doom and gloom, writes Malcolm Roughead.
SCOTLAND's tourism industry collapsed during what should have been its busiest period last year, new figures have revealed.
PRESSURE was mounting on Dutch airline KLM yesterday to compensate fully British travellers stranded earlier this year during the volcanic ash cloud crisis.
TESTS to gauge the level of volcanic ash which planes can fly through in safety could prove to be expensive and lengthy.