Two years after being rocked by Kilauea, Volcano now faces the economic impact from the coronavirus pandemic

  • KELSEY WALLING/Tribune-Herald Moku Watson works on the grass outside Lava Rock Cafe on April 30 in Volcano. Watson usually works as a dishwasher but was asked to help with maintenance while the stay-at-home order persists.

  • KELSEY WALLING/Tribune-Herald Janet Coney stands in the Kilauea Lodge and Restaurant in Volcano on April 30. Coney has implemented different ideas to help the community while staying afloat during the COVID-19 pandemic.

  • KELSEY WALLING/Tribune-Herald A sign informs the public that Hawaii Volcanoes National Park is closed April 30. The village of Volcano is dependent on tourists visiting the park and has been affected by the closure.

  • KELSEY WALLING/Tribune-Herald Ira Ono, owner of Volcano Garden Arts, walks out of his new, secret garden April 30 in Volcano. Ono grew the garden after the eruption of Kilauea volcano in 2018.

Volcano residents and business owners continue fighting through the COVID-19 pandemic as restrictions persist and Hawaii Volcanoes National Park remains closed.