List of volcanoes in Malaysia

There are several volcanoes in the territory of Malaysia, mostly located in the state of Sabah.[1][2][3][4]

NameElevationLocationLast eruption
Bombalai5311742Sabah (4°23′41″N 117°52′35″E)Holocene
Lucia12013940Sabah (4°28′12″N 117°56′21.84″E)Holocene
Magdalena13104298Sabah (4°29′26.88″N 117°57′47.88″E)Holocene
Maria10203346Sabah (4°26′6″N 117°57′9″E)Holocene
Si Amil Island n/a n/a Sabah (4°18′50″N 118°52′18″E) n/a
Bodgaya Island n/a n/a Sabah (4°37′35.1″N 118°45′28.2″E) n/a
Pulau Tiga n/a n/a Sabah (5°43′19″N 115°38′59″E) 1897

See also

  • List of mountains in Malaysia


  1. Geological Survey Department. British Territories in Borneo (1968). Bulletin - Geological Survey Department, British Territories in Borneo. H.M. Stationery Office.
  2. G. A. Chatfield (1972). Sabah, a general geography. Eastern Universities Press.
  3. Shalina R. (31 October 2017). "Ministry exploring volcano tourism in Tawau". The Borneo Post. Archived from the original on 20 May 2019. Retrieved 2020-12-19. In Sabah, Tawau's Bombalai volcano is currently a dormant volcano and, since it estimated to have erupted thousands of years ago, it can be regarded as an ancient crater. Bombalai cinder cone is only a half-an-hour jungle walk from the entrance of Tawau Hills National Park.
  4. Lagatah Toyos (15 July 2018). "World's new tallest tree in Tawau Hills Park". Daily Express. Archived from the original on 20 May 2019. Retrieved 2020-12-19. There are three main peaks in the form of extinct volcanoes, which were last active about 27,000 years ago, namely Mt Magdalena, Mt Lucia and Mt Maria.

Further reading

This article is issued from Wikipedia. The text is licensed under Creative Commons - Attribution - Sharealike. Additional terms may apply for the media files.