A trio of snowmobilers enter Yellowstone National Park in west Yellowstone, Montana, Feb. 17, 2003. Getty Images

A 5.8 magnitude earthquake hit 5.6 miles southeast of Lincoln, Montana, at a shallow depth of 2.6 miles, the U.S. Geological Survey reported Thursday. Local media reports said that the quake was felt in Kalispell, Havre, Boulder, Helena, Choteau, and beyond.

The Pacific Tsunami Warning Center earlier reported the quake with a magnitude of 6.0. There have been no reports of injuries or damages so far. A magnitude 4.5 quake was reported just within a half hour of the bigger one.

Missoula Police Department official Mick McCarthy told local media that they received some calls related to medical requirements but no reports of power outages or gas leaks so far.

"No property damage reported yet, but it's still early," McCarthy said.

Montana is believed to be one of the most seismically active states in the U.S., but the vast majority of recorded earthquakes are very small. Montana is the fourth-most seismically active state.

Glacier National Park account tweeted: "Western Montana just had a decent-sized earthquake. Good shake here at Park HQ in West Glacier #geology."

The residents of Montana took to social media to express their shock as they woke up to the quake. Many speculated the quake could trigger the Yellowstone supervolcano to erupt. The Yellowstone volcano last erupted about 174,000 years ago, creating what’s called West Thumb of Yellowstone Lake.

This is a developing story.