The new earthquake swarm on the south of La Palma has continued and today significantly intensified, both in the frequency and magnitude of the earthquakes. There were 208 earthquakes from 7-18 km depths, with the vast majority between 9-12 km depth. The largest event so far was a mbLg 3.4 earthquake and 9 km depth. This new seismic swarm is the first that has been detected since earthquake swarms in June and January 2021, which were largely clustered in similar areas but at depths deeper than 20 km. The swarm represents the 9th seismic swarm in southern La Palma since anomalous seismic activity began in the area in October 2017, which is thought to be related to magmatic reactivation of Cumbre Vieja. The shallow depth of these latest earthquakes as well as the increasing intensities are the most important aspects of this swarm thus far. Although the possibility or timescales of magmatic reactivation cannot be predicted, the likelihood of changes would increase if the swarm became shallower and more intense. Nonetheless, previous eruptions in the Canary Islands, including the 2011 El Hierro eruption were preceded by lengthy periods of strong seismicity at similar depths.