With Schoolies underway, thousands of students have flocked to Indonesia or are expected to fly this week.
The Mount Agung volcano on the Indonesian tourist island of Bali has spewed ash and smoke after months of activity and monitoring.
In a statement released overnight, Virgin Australia said it was "continuing to closely monitor volcanic activity" after the minor eruption but all flights are operating as normal.
'Guests with travel insurance are also encouraged to check with their insurer about their individual circumstances'.
The volcano erupted and spewed black smoke at 5:05 p.m. on Tuesday, said Sutopo Purwo Nugroho, the head of the National Disaster Mitigation Agency (BNPB).
Agung has been rumbling intermittently since August.
They advise people to stay out of the exclusion zone, which remains unchanged, and extends 7.5km from the volcano.
According to official estimates, the holiday island of Bali lost at least $110m (£83m) in tourism and productivity while locals were moved to shelters.
Flights could be affected if any volcanic ash invades Bali airspace, but local authorities are urging calm and vigilance.
The last eruption of mount Agung dates back to 1963 and was then made almost 1,600 people dead in total.
On Oct 29, the centre lowered the volcano's alert level by one notch after it had previously appeared to be on the brink of eruption.
Indonesia is an archipelago in Southeast Asia, Is located on the "ring of fire" in the Pacific, where the collision of tectonic plates causes frequent earthquakes and a major volcanic activity.