Pahoa, Hawaii island residents are worried, upset, and wanting answers from the authorities when it comes to just how much danger they are in from the lava on their Hawaiian island today. The Hawaiian volcano continues to spew hot molten lava that looks like a monster crawling across paradise. It is melting anything that gets in its way.

There's no escaping the hot lava as it makes its slow methodical journey toward homes, property, and vehicles, the lava just keeps coming. It is pushing its way out of the Hawaiian volcano much like blood spurting in a pulse-like motion from a deep gash or wound.

It is not like a flood where you can always take a boat out of the flooded area, this is a hot molten mess and it incinerates anything it comes in contact with.

Danger lurks

According to Fox News, the people who live in Pahoa want straight answers about what they are facing in the future from the volcano's lava making its way through their neighborhoods. The meeting was held after a few more fissures from the volcano developed in the ground, bringing the count to 12 fissures so far from this volcanic eruption at Leilani Estates.

Creeps down roads

The videos coming from the area are surreal as you are looking at a force of nature that you cannot touch or put a stop to as the molten lava consumes anything it comes in contact with.

The two new cracks are emitting lava and gas in a community that has already lost 35 structures that were in the path of the river of flowing lava.

One of the most talked about videos to come out of this disaster in Hawaii is the one where the lava overtakes a car on the side of the road.

On "Fox & Friends" Tuesday morning, their live coverage of the area showed just how surreal the land looks once it's covered with lava that has cooled in place.

Hard rocks left in the aftermath

At first look, the lava almost appears fluffy, like ash, but as the reporter moves closer to the lava, which is still warm to the touch, he shows the audience at home that it is as hard as a rock. Hawaii's Kilauea Volcano continues to erupt and along with the eruptions, the island has been hit with 1,000 earthquakes of various magnitudes.

According to CNN News, people have tried to stop lava in the past and they've failed for one simple reason: "there's no way to stop lava." There is one incident in history that comes out of Iceland that showed some promise in terms of redirecting lava.

Historic attempt

The attempt was made to cool off the lava using huge pumps that aimed cold sea water at the oncoming flow. While it didn't stop the lava in its tracks, they were able to divert the lava and change its direction.

That was back in 1973 when the Eldfell volcano erupted and the lava stream was invading a small island called Heimaey. The main concern for the people who diverted the lava was to keep it from overtaking the island's harbor, but it still crept through towns, taking dwellings with it. This is one destructive force of nature.

Hot molten river eerily creeps along

Putting up the heavy Jersey walls that are found along the highways in the U.S. would do not good. The lava "may flow like sticky syrup, but it is more dense than cement." The Jersey walls would just be "bulldozed" right out of the way by the lava, reports CNN News.