On the border of Canada and the United States is this stunner that's actually a collective of three different falls: the American, Luna, and Horseshoe. An impressive 1 1/2 million gallons of water flows through the Niagara every second.
You might recognize this waterfall in south Iceland if you saw Thor: The Dark World. It's also famous for being one of the biggest falls in the country and often sports a rainbow on sunny days, thanks to the huge spray of water droplets that fill the air surrounding it.
Located in Venezuela is the world's tallest uninterrupted waterfall at 3,212 feet above sea level. The name Angel comes from the first aviator to fly over the waterfall in the mid-20th century, Jimmie Angel.
This world-famous waterfall is located on the border of Argentina and Brazil, and is a major tourist attraction for both countries. The stunning sight is likely the result of a volcanic eruption from millions of years ago..
The world's largest waterfall is located in Africa on the border of Zambia and Zimbabwe. Note "largest" doesn't mean that it's the highest or widest waterfall. But Victoria Falls does produce the biggest sheet of water out of any other (NBD).
If you're visiting Iceland, you need to add this to the top of your list. The water falls into a deep crevice, so as tourists approach the natural wonder, the water seems to disappear into the center of the Earth.
This waterfall, located in California, is one of the biggest attractions for visitors to Yosemite National Park. It's the tallest waterfall in the park at 2,425 feet and also sports three gorgeous drops in total.
This Icelandic waterfall has a unique claim to fame â visitors can walk behind the cascading water to take in this striking view. All that's missing is a picnic blanket and a glass of wine.
Each year, more than 1.1 million people visit the Plitvice Lakes National Park, and the waterfalls (which are really more like a network of lakes and falls throughout the park) are the main attraction.
In New Zealand you'll find this waterfall, which gets its nonstop stream of water from a snow-fed lake. It was named for a prospector named Donald Sutherland, who was the first European to ever see the falls in 1880.
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