While posting information on ash cloud properties to a web site is useful, the GOES-R ash products are most useful to Volcanic Ash Advisory Centres (VAACs) if they can be accessed in near real-time using operational visualization software (e.g. AWIPS, NAWIPS, McIDAS, etc…). As such, NOAA/NESDIS has been working on transitioning the volcanic ash cloud property products (using the GOES-R approach) directly to operations at the Anchorage and Washington VAACs. An update on this effort will also be presented. In addition, the eruption of Puyehue-Cordón Caulle in Chile produced long-lasting upper troposperic/lower stratospheric ash clouds that circumnavigated the mid and high latitudes of the Southern Hemisphere, spreading across three different VAAC zones of responsibility, with each VAAC zone having different geostationary satellite capabilities. The large areal extent and long transport of the Puyehue-Cordón Caulle ash clouds combined with the inhomogeneous nature of satellite capabilities (from an instrument and viewing angle perspective) meant that satellite tracking of the ash clouds was often logistically and scientifically challenging. Satellite-based tracking of ash clouds, especially those that are transported long distances (at detectable concentrations), would greatly benefit from composite satellite products. Suggestions for combining data from multiple satellites to generate high spatial resolution globally and/or regionally gridded quantitative volcanic ash products will be presented, along with some preliminary results.