Copahue is a stratovolcano located along the Chile-Argentina border in the Andes Mountain Range and is estimated to have been active for the last 2 million years. Several small towns are located within 10km of the volcano, but the isolated region has steep topography and little vegetation, rendering it poorly monitored. During its eruptive history, it has produced numerous lava flows, pyroclastic flows, ash deposits, and lahars, with the most recent activity in December 2012 and May 2013. Ash emitted during these eruptions canceled hundreds of flights and forced the evacuations of thousands of people from their homes reinforcing the need to model volcanic hazard risk. This project studied Copahue to determine areas that have the highest potential of being affected in the event of an eruption. A suite of NASA Earth observation data products were used to analyze volcanic hazards, examine and identify volcanic activity, and identify areas vulnerable to volcanic hazards including volcanic ash, SO2 gas, lava flow, pyroclastic density currents and lahars. These datasets were used to create a historic lava flow map of the Copahue volcano, a volcanic risk and hazard map for future eruptions, as well as identification of areas that should be prioritized for disaster relief and evacuation orders.