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):
Granite Falls felt like a rare and endangered locals’ spot where the beauty of the Gros Ventre Mountains met with a wide waterfall and natural hot spring.
The Mammoth Hot Springs Terraces was a scenic and special class of waterfalls primarily sourced by geothermally-heated ground water and not rain or snow.
The Midway Geyser Basin Runoff defied what we thought of when it came to identifying waterfalls, and that certainly made it a unique waterfalling experience
“The Uncertainty of Outcome” (Western Wyoming, Northern Utah, and Southern Nevada – August 2, 2020 to August 12, 2020)
However, when I got to the other side of the river, I noticed that there was no trail and it was a straight bushwhack into the thickness of vegetation. Without pants, I realized that I probably…
Bucking Mule Falls was a remote 200ft waterfall accessed by a 5.4-mile round-trip hike to an overlook that also encompassed the contours of Devil Canyon.
Natural Bridge could be the only signficant natural rock span in Yellowstone National Park, but the cascade that flowed through it caught me by surprise.
Shell Falls was an easy-to-visit waterfall, which formed from an ancient fault that shifted the bedrock and changed Shell Creek’s course to its 75ft drop.
Porcupine Falls may be my favorite waterfall not in Yellowstone. Situated in the Bighorn Mountains, it had a 70-100ft drop with an inviting swimming hole.
Bridal Veil Falls was a convenient 60ft roadside waterfall with a lookout platform right besides the Spearfish Canyon Scenic Byway south of Spearfish.
Roughlock Falls was a waterfall nearby Savoy and Spearfish Falls, but this was tucked in a scenic side canyon on Little Spearfish Creek and easily accessed.
Spearfish Falls is perhaps the most attractive waterfall in Spearfish Canyon (or all the Black Hills) accessed by a short, easy trail of less than a mile.
Grizzly Bear Falls was one of the more confounding waterfalls I’ve pursued though the lure of seeing one in close proximity to Mt Rushmore was compelling.
Cascade Falls was a series of surprise travertine waterfalls that seemed more like popular swimming holes near Hot Springs in the southwest of South Dakota.
Garden Creek Falls by Casper, Wyoming, felt like an off-the-beaten-path waterfall that was a throwback to the intimate waterfalling experiences of the past.
Adams Falls is a tumbling cascade near Grand Lake. It’s one of the few short waterfall hikes west of the Continental Divide in Rocky Mountain National Park.
Ouzel Falls was the last of at least three waterfalls that I encountered on a nearly 6-mile hike in the Wild Basin section of Rocky Mountain National Park.
Chasm Falls offered many options to experience it. Depending on snow conditions, it could be as little as a roadside jaunt or as much as 7 miles round-trip.
Boulder Falls was a 70ft waterfall accessed by a short walk within the steep Boulder Canyon about 9 miles west of the charming college town of Boulder.
Alberta Falls is a popular 30ft waterfall that kind of acted as an incidental attraction for longer hikes in Rocky Mountain National Park’s Glacier Gorge.
Fish Creek Falls is a 284ft waterfall by the city of Steamboat Springs, Colorado. It’s easily visited in a one-mile loop trail encompassing its top and base