Since the 24th, earthquake activity has increased in La Palma, although according to IGN Spain and INVOLCAN these earthquakes are from a hydrothermal source, to do with the high-pressure circulation of water at shallow depths beneath the surface, rather than a magmatic source. As of the 25th, there have been approximately 70 earthquakes between 10-15 km depth peaking at a mbLg 3.1, and they can be differentiated from magmatic earthquakes due to their different frequencies.

Reconstruction and recovery continue on La Palma, with some of the latest news being the Island Council of La Palma announcing that €10 million from the donations they have received will be mobilised to families registered in the single registry who have lost their homes to the volcano. The aid will total €10,000 per family and will supplement other aid families may have already received for reconstruction.

After a couple weeks without forward progress, work on some of the new tracks across the lava flows, especially the one between along the coast La Laguna and Las Norias, could resume in the coming days. Work had stopped due to the need for studies of the safety and stability of the thicker parts of the lava flows where unstable lava tubes may exist: these studies have been undertaken by the Geological and Mining Institute (IGME) and are now being finalised.