We have found experimental evidence which shows that the volcanic tremor recorded at Deception Island (South Shetland Islands, Antarctica) is a superposition in time of overlapping hybrid events. We studied data from a small aperture seismic array. Data analysis for tremor and hybrids included: (1) spectral analysis; (2) apparent slowness and back-azimuth determination by using the zero-lag cross-correlation method; and (3) polarization analysis. Both types of events share these common features: (a) two dominant spectral bands at frequencies 1–3 Hz (the most energetic) and 4–8 Hz; (b) several coherent phases with the same back-azimuth to the source and apparent slowness along the whole signal; (c) in the high frequency band, the apparent slowness is very low (around 0.17 s/km), indicating the propagation of body waves; (d) in the low frequency band, the apparent slowness is high (around 1.6 s/km), consistent with the presence of surface waves; and (e) clear P-wave onset followed by a complex pattern of Rayleigh waves. Therefore, both types of events are strongly related because they share the same source region, the same wave-propagation properties, and the same wave composition. Moreover, several arrivals, that resemble a single hybrid event, have been found along the tremor signals. Due to these reasons, we hypothesize that volcanic tremor of Deception Island is a superposition of hybrid type events. The source of both types could be the interaction between thaw water and hot materials in a shallow aquifer.