The latest USGS flyover near fissure 8 showed a blackened channel of hardened lava.

Scientists say the eruption rate drastically reduced over the weekend and appears to have almost shut down completely.

Meanwhile at the Summit of Kilauea, the amount of earthquakes felt inside the national park has also been reduced.

The last collapse at the Halema'uma'u Crater happened last Thursday. Scientists aren't calling the eruption off just yet.

"Of course the big question is does this mean the eruption and collapse activity is over? The answer is we can't be sure," Tina Neal, Hawaiian Volcanoes Observatory said. 

The Hawaiian Volcanoes Observatory says there still is a possibility that volcanic activity can resume.

Back in 1955, an eruption nearby lasted for 88 days, that eruption paused for 16 days before starting back up.

Scientists say they have to continue to monitor this event. It has been 95 days since the first eruption on Mohala Street.

"Overall the eruption rate has drastically reduced, with that the amount of sulfur dioxide coming out at fissure 8 has drastically reduced, basically the system appears to have almost shut down completely over the course of a couple of days," Neal said.