A week after authorities put Bali's volcano on high alert, tremors that indicate an eruption is coming show no sign of abating, swelling the exodus from the region to at least 140,000 people.
Since July, Mount Agung has been discharging small amounts of volcanic gases after being inactive for 53 years. The last volcanic eruption where more than 1000 people died was reported in 1963.
These abnormal activities led to the heightened alert status and warnings for residents who live on the volcano to seek safety elsewhere.
Efforts are also on to move around 30,000 cattle away from the danger zone around the volcano.
But Devy was quick to point out that this does not mean the possibility of an eruption has disappeared.
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The volcano has been becoming increasingly restless during the past days, which makes the likelihood of a new eruption now larger than the chance that no eruption occurs, according to Indonesian volcanologists.
Mount Agung, 75 kilometres from the resort hub of Kuta, has been shaking since August and threatening to erupt for the first time since 1963 - a potential blow to the country's lucrative tourism industry.
"If we look at the magnitude, it continues to increase, yesterday we also felt several quakes with the magnitude of three on the Richter scale", said Kasbani, head volcanologist at the centre who goes by one name.
This level of explosivity has not been seen in Indonesia since the eruption of Mount Lokon in 2011. Tourists visiting Bali should take an increased likelihood into account that flights could be diverted or canceled in case of significant ash emission (which is likely if Agung erupts).
Despite the danger, some people living on the slopes of the volcano have refused to leave their villages, saying they will only flee if the volcano erupts and believing they would have enough time to escape.