Backward Flowing Waterfall Was Seen in Australia!

By  | 

It may not surprise you to learn that several waterfalls in Southeast Australia flow backward in a year in Arizona where rivers turn black with steaming mud and red “bloody snow” stains the Antarctic Peninsula with its color.

Local news agency 7 News Sydney posted an extraordinary aerial view on Twitter on 10 August. Of course, when the water pours into the tops of the cliffs of the New South Wales coast, the stream bounces back and is blown back onto land. Not so unpredictable. In the middle of the images, the gravity-defying fog also said, “Oh, the apocalypse is much more beautiful than I imagined!” it creates a rainbow with a halo.

There is undoubtedly a simple meteorological explanation for this reverse waterfall action: it’s just a gimmick of the wind.

Over the past few days, Sydney and the surrounding beach have been devastated by stormy rain, heavy winds, and rising ocean waves. 7 Weather experts recorded 70 km / h winds in the Royal National Park in the South of Sydney, where the reverse waterfall video was recorded, according to News Sydney.

Strong coastal winds were more than enough to temporarily steer the course of the waterfall, and unfortunately, they also damaged the surrounding communities. Hundreds of New South Wales residents were called to evacuate their homes for 3 days at the height of the storm. The wild weather on the coastline flooded rivers and left thousands of homes without electricity.

7 News reported that the rain had finally subsided and the evacuation order was lifted. What about waterfalls? They rolled majestically over the New South Wales cliffs and returned to the blue, boundless sea.