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):
Waimano Falls seemed like more of a locals waterfall near Pearl City with a 30-40ft drop followed by a cascade with a deep plunge pool and a rope swing.
Lulumahu Falls was a once-forbidden 70ft waterfall sourced from the headwaters of Nuuanu Stream (near the Pali Lookout), where getting there wasn’t obvious.
The Na Pali Coast Waterfalls were my waterfalling excuse to experience and discuss our cruise of the famed Na Pali Coast on the rugged North Shore of Kaua’i
…it was that thing where we could be suffering from FOMO (fear of missing out), but then again, was it worth contracting COVID-19 by being within the action?
Finding the best web hosting provider to run a money making website is daunting. So I’ll share my own experiences to help you choose one for your situation.
In this Sucuri review, I evaluate my experiences with applying security on the World of Waterfalls website using the Sucuri Web Application Firewall (WAF).
Our 18-day Post COVID-19 Itinerary Covering Most Of Iceland’s Accessible Waterfalls and Popular Sights both Old and New
Urridafoss (Urriðafoss) is a waterfall on the Þjórsá, Iceland’s longest river. Benefitting from the river’s flow, the falls is the country’s most voluminous.
The Kornsa Waterfalls (Kornsá Waterfalls; I counted at least 7 of them) were situated in one of the larger side canyons on the west side of Vatnsdalur.
Leyningsfoss, which literally means “hidden falls” was an intimate waterfall that was definitely off-the-beaten path in a re-planted forest by Siglufjörður.
Migandifoss was an unexpected ocean-plunging waterfall that we encountered during a scenic drive from Akureyri to Siglufjörður in the north of Tröllaskagi.
…it’s hard to convey that awesome feeling that I was witnessing something special, and there were hundreds of other people that have made this hike…
Faxi, Stuðlafoss, and the Laugará Waterfalls near Laugarfell make up part of the waterfall circle, and they were the big surprise of our August 2021 trip.
Strutsfoss (Strútsfoss) is a towering two-tiered waterfall (20m and 100m) on the Strútsá Stream tucked deep in the Villingadalur arm of Suðurdalur Valley.
Slaedufoss (Slæðufoss) was a roadside waterfall just a short scramble away from the unpaved Laugarfellsvegur Road on the waterfall-laced Laugará Stream.
Studlafoss (Stuðlafoss) is a waterfall that greets hikers for the Stuðlagil Canyon trail, which was made possible by the controversial Kárahnjúkar Project.
Mulafoss (Múlafoss) is one of many waterfalls by this name, but this one sits under an overlook of the scenic Seyðisfjörður near the pass at Fjarðarheiði.
Nykurhylsfoss (Sveinsstekksfoss or Fossárdafoss) was a hidden waterfall that surprised us with its view across the Berufjörður in the southeast of Iceland.
Folaldafoss was a quaint waterfall in a remote area of the Eastfjords upslope from Berufjörður along the infamous Axarvegur Road, which leads up to Öxi Pass
Flogufoss (Flögufoss) was an obscure and eccentric hidden waterfall in Iceland’s East as it featured a natural bridge while backed by curious crowned peaks.