World of Waterfalls Blog
This page displays all of our blog posts (latest posts first).
The blog posts shown here include both non-waterfall and waterfall writeups. So in addition to our in-depth waterfall posts, the article/post topics can range from educational writeups, musings, features, advice, product reviews, and more.
If you’re looking for waterfall writeups, you can find them in our Destinations page.
Most recent blog posts (reverse chronological order):
Choshi Otaki Waterfall (小坂七滝; Choshi Otaki Falls) was a 7m tall 20m wide gusher making it the largest waterfall on the main branch of the Oirase Stream.
Kosaka Nanataki Waterfall (小坂七滝; Kosaka Nanataki Falls) was a roadside waterfall tumbling some 60m over apparently 7 drops between Kosaka and Lake Towada.
Hottai Waterfall (法体の滝; Hottai Falls) was a trapezoidal-shaped 57m waterfall that was unusual in that it faces the mountain whose slope it resides upon.
Kamabuchi Waterfall (釜淵の滝; Kamabuchi Falls) was a short but sweet 8.5m waterfall named after the rounded surface that apparently looks like an inverted pot.
Shirogane Waterfall (白銀の滝; Shirogane Falls) was an attractive 22m waterfall located upstream from Ginzan Onsen’s charming and nostalgic historic town center.
Mogami Shiraito Waterfall (最上川白糸の滝; “White Thread Falls”) was an impressively tall 120m waterfall spilling into the Mogami River (one of Japan’s longest).
Tamasudare Waterfall (玉簾の滝) was an easy-to-access waterfall near Sakata with a 63m plunge making it the tallest such waterfall in the Yamagata Prefecture.
Sotaki Waterfall (惣滝; “So Falls”) was a towering 80m waterfall near the Tsubame Onsen, which also offers a back-to-nature rotemburo experience after a hike.
Shiraito Waterfall (白糸の滝; “White Thread Falls”) was a 70m wide spring with clear blue water dropping 3m over that stretch near the Karuizawa resort area.
Yonako Waterfall (米子大瀑布; Yonako Great Falls) was a pair of tall, plunging waterfalls (Fudo Falls and Gongen Falls) seen together at the edge of a caldera.
Fukube Waterfall (ふくべの大滝; Fukube Great Falls) was a towering 86m roadside waterfall right next to the Hakusan-Shirakawago White Road and close to Ubagataki.
Ryusoga Waterfall (龍双ケ滝; Ryuso Falls) was a large and attractive 60m fan-type waterfall that spreads out into a tight gorge shared with a single-lane road.
Ubagataki Waterfall (姥ヶ滝; Ubagataki Falls) was a large and unusual, yellow waterfall with 2 foot baths situated underneath the Hakusan White Road Toll Road.
Yinhe Cave Waterfall (银河洞瀑布; Yinhedong Pubu) is a popular yet unusual waterfall in that it sits next to a temple or shrine that was built into a cave.
Eongtto Falls (엉또폭포; Eongtto Pokpo) is a temporary waterfall that only flows in or immediately after heavy rain, which makes it a big deal when it does flow.
Cheonjiyeon Falls (천지연폭포; Cheonjiyeon Pokpo) is a wide waterfall reachable by an easy flat walk in the western outskirts of Seogwipo City on Jeju Island.
Sojeongbang Falls (소정방폭포; Sojeongbang Pokpo) is a 5m waterfall near the famous Jeongbang Falls in Jeju Island so you can visit both on an extended walk.
Jeongbang Falls (정방폭포; Jeongbang Pokpo) could very well be the signature waterfall attraction in Korea (let alone Jeju Island) as it’s all over the socials.
Cheonjeyeon Falls (천제연폭포; Cheonjeyeon Pokpo) is a popular series of three waterfalls each with colorful blue ponds under the right lighting conditions.
Wonang Falls (원앙폭포; Wonang Pokpo) is a wide 10m tall segmented waterfall, but its real draw was the colorful blue plunge pool doubling as a swimming hole.