Victoria Falls, or Mosi-oa-Tunya Waterfall is in Southern Africa on Zambezi River. It is in the north-west front of the Zambabve. It has an alevation of 885 meters. It is world’s second largest waterfall but as being singular waterfall it is largest waterfall in the world spanning a width of 1.7 km. It has average flow of 1 million litres per second. It has been described by CNN as one of the Seven Natural Wonders of the world.
David Livingstone, the Scottish missionary and explorer, is believed to have been the first European to view Victoria Falls on November 16,1855, from what is now known as Livingstone Island, one of two land masses in the middle of the river, immediately upstream from the falls near the Zambian shore. Livingstone named his discovery in honour of Queen Victoria of Britain, but the indigenous Tonga name, Mosi-oa-Tunya—”The Smoke That Thunders”—continues in common usage as well. The World Heritage List officially recognizes both names.
The nearby national park in Zambia is named Mosi-oa-Tunya, whereas the national park and town on the Zimbabwean shore are both named Victoria Falls.
Niagarar waterfall is in New York USA. Its alevation is 99 m. Its flow rate is 24,000 cubic meter per second. It is the most famous waterfall in North America, this powerful waterfall also ranks as the biggest one by volume with a whopping average of about 7000 cubic meters per second! In addition to its raw power, the falls is easily one of the easiest to access and view from all sorts of angles. Julie and I managed to visit this waterfall twice and with each visit, we still couldn’t help but be awestruck at its sheer size and power. While its surroundings were a bit less naturesque for our liking, there was no denying that it clearly belonged amongst the upper tier of our list of Top 10 Waterfalls.
Angel Falls is a waterfall in Boliver Venezuela. It is the world’s highest uninterrupted waterfall, with a height of 979 meters and a plunge of 807 meters from a mystical tabletop mountain (tepuy) deep in a Venezuelan equatorial rainforest, it has been widely acknowledged as the tallest permanent waterfall in the world. Its existence defies logic as its source is nothing but the soggy cloud forest on the plateau of the tepuy. No doubt about it, there’s nothing like this waterfall and there’s just something to be said about seeing the World’s Tallest Waterfall. Besides, the adventure to even get to this so-called Lost World (Mundo Perdido) for a chance to see this world wonder certainly left Julie and I a lasting impression, and we’re sure it will do to same to anyone else fortunate enough to make the adventure and be blessed with a sighting of this special place.
By volume Kaieteur Falls is the world’s largest single drop waterfall of water flowing over it. Located on the Potaro River in the Kaieteur National Park, it sits in a section of the Amazon rainforest. this rectangular-shaped monster (said to be 741ft tall and 370ft wide) sat atop the ancient Guyana Shield amidst some of the most pristine rainforest left on earth! Indeed a visit to this world wonder could yield rare wildlife settings as well as the reassurance that there were still places on the planet where nature was still allowed to thrive. And after experiencing this for ourselves, we had to make room for this waterfall on our Top 10 List.
Yosemite Waterfall is located in Yosemite village of California USA. It has three numbers of drop. Its is at an alevation of 1647 meter. and Its height is is 739 meter. This water does not flow through out the year, however it does flow for a good part of the year and it’s one of the tallest in the world. It’s the crown jewel of attractions in the incomparable Yosemite Valley and it’s easily seen from a multitude of viewpoints and trails. Julie and I have been fortunate to have seen this falls so many times and in so many ways that we tend to think of it like an old friend. So given its ease of access, scenery, location, and sheer size.
It is located on Jökulsá á Fjöllum with a flow of 193 m3/s (6,816 cu ft/s). Dettifoss is a waterfall in Vatnajökull National Park in Northeast Iceland, and is reputed to be the most powerful waterfall in Europe. The water comes from the nearby Vatnajökull glacier, whose sediment-rich runoff colors the water a greyish white.
This waterfall is located on Croatian National Park. It is one of the oldest national parks in Southeast Europe and the largest national park in Croatia. In 1979, Plitvice Lakes National Park was added to the UNESCO World Heritage register.
The national park was founded in 1949 and is situated in the mountainous karst area of central Croatia, at the border to Bosnia and Herzegovina. The important north-south road connection, which passes through the national park area, connects the Croatian inland with the Adriatic coastal region.
The protected area extends over 296.85 square kilometres (73,350 acres). About 90% of this area is part of Lika-Senj County, while the remaining 10% is part of Karlovac County.
Each year, more than 1 million visitors are recorded. Entrance is subject to variable charges, up to 180 kuna or around €24 per adult in peak season.
Sutherland Falls is a waterfall near Milford Sound in New Zealand’s South Island. At 580 metres the falls were long believed to be the tallest waterfall in New Zealand. This waterfall has three numbers of drops and the longest drop is 248 m high.