Eruptive activity persists on Kilauea’s east rift zone, from Pu‘u ‘O‘o to the Kamokuna ocean entry. The lava pond within the vent was extremely active, with a bubbling and churning surface that swallowed slabs of its cooled crust. High on Pu‘u ‘O‘o’s east flank, the hornito that we once referred to as the Cookie Monster, is now a skylight with two openings from which the river of lava feeding 61G is visible, while further downslope, the month-old flow continues to creep along, having advanced approximately 1 1/4 miles from its source. The distal tip was active with small but consistent breakouts occurring while we hovered above it. The skylights at the base of Pulama Pali also still exist, glowing brightly from the intense heat of molten lava within the tube. And lastly, the Kamokuna ocean entry remains quite active, generating a large steam plume that billowed out over the sea. And while weather quickly moved in, a byproduct of all the moisture in the air, was a beautiful rainbow over 61G!