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We’ll start off with the familiar as most of you have probably at least heard of the Niagra Falls. Found near New York on the border of the United States and Canada, they are the most powerful water cascade in North America with. Although people often argue which country has the better view, the truth is that it’s neither. The best view is from the water. Just make sure to bring your poncho.
It’s not too often that you get to see waterfalls cascading directly down into the ocean, but the picturesque Alamere Falls in California empties right into the Pacific.
Deep within the Hawaiian jungle, to get here you have to follow the famous Kalalau trail.
Few other falls in the world will allow you to get so close in your car as Langfoss Falls in Norway.
This Venezuelan waterfall is the second tallest in Venezuela after Angel Falls (#1) with a drop of about 2,000 feet.
Located on the border of Vietnam and China, the roar of water crashing against the cliffs from this scenic waterfall can be heard from afar.
As one of the tallest waterfalls in the Canadian Rockies Helmet Falls is the result of water rushing out of the Washmawwapta Icefields and plummeting over 1,000 feet to the valley down below.
Located in the Grand Atlas mountains of Morocco, Ouzoud actually means “olive” in Berber, which refers to the olive trees that surround the falls.
Found in Norway this is the tallest waterfall in Europe and the sixth tallest in the world.
This colorful oasis deep within the Grand Canyon spews blue-green water primarily due to the limestone formations over which it flows.
It’s not hard to see where this Alaskan waterfall gets its name.
Descending down into the Baatara Pothole in Lebanon, it’s not hard to see why this place is also known as the cave of three bridges.
There’s probably no surprise here. Found in the Venezuelan jungle Angel Falls is not only a stunning sight, it’s also overwhelming. At 3,211 feet it’s the largest in the world. In fact, it’s so high that water evaporates before it even reaches the ground!
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