Iguazu Falls / Iguassu Falls

Puerto Iguazu / Foz do Iguassu / Iguazu Falls National Park, Misiones / Parana, Argentina / Brazil

About Iguazu Falls / Iguassu Falls


Hiking Distance: up to 8km total (for all the catwalks and trails by the falls)
Suggested Time: at least a day

Date first visited: 2007-08-31
Date last visited: 2007-09-02

Waterfall Latitude: -25.69349
Waterfall Longitude: -54.44395

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Iguazu Falls (or more accurately Iguazú Falls) is the Spanish name for this mammoth waterfall.

You might also see it referred to as Iguassu Falls or Iguaçu Falls if you favor the Portugese name.

Iguazu_Falls_471_jx_09012007 - Iguassu Falls and a catwalk in the middle of it
Iguassu Falls and a catwalk in the middle of it

Moreover, you might also see it referred to as Yguazú Falls, which I believe is in the native Guaraní language.

In fact, the meaning of the name (originally Guaraní) is said to roughly translate to “big water.”

The photo you see above (as well as in the rest of this page) certainly attests to its grand nature.

But no matter how you spell or say its name, we have to say that it is indeed a crazy waterfall.

How crazy, you might ask?

Iguazu_Falls_136_jx_09012007 - I took this shot to communicate the scale of just part of the Devil's Throat section
I took this shot to communicate the scale of just part of the Devil’s Throat section

Consider a network of 275 different waterfalls spanning an area 3km wide (2km of which is the upper rim of the waterfall) during its normal flow of around 1000 cubic meters per second.

It is such a natural wonder that UNESCO designated the falls as a World Heritage Area in 1986.

Yet as a result of its grandeur, Julie and I were so overwhelmed with the raw human emotion of excitement and wonder during our visit that even the implications of these gaudy numbers seem to be dwarfed.

Indeed, it’s one of those waterfalls that you just have to experience for yourself!

Iguazu_Falls_297_08312007 - Looking into the turbulence of the Devil's Throat from the Argentina side
Looking into the turbulence of the Devil’s Throat from the Argentina side

Sitting on the Iguazú River, it is shared by Argentina and Brazil as both countries are separated by the river.

Catwalks are built on both sides providing closer (often times mistier and wetter) views of the great waterfall.

Paraguay is also near the falls so this region is often referred to as the Triple Frontier.

Throughout the year, Iguazu Falls can be seen in various states depending on its waterflow as well as how the seasons can affect its surroundings.

Iguazu_Falls_495_jx_09012007 - Looking into the turbulence of the Devil's Throat from the Brazil side
Looking into the turbulence of the Devil’s Throat from the Brazil side

We made an attempt to summarize our findings in a separate writeup.

Components of Iguazu Falls

From what we could tell, during normal flow, the Iguazu River consists of two main parts.

These components are the Devil’s Throat section and what I’m calling the Argentina section.

The Devil’s Throat (La Garganta del Diablo) is the narrow horseshoe part of Iguazu Falls with the largest volume of water.

Iguazu_Falls_450_jx_09012007 - Looking into the Devil's Throat from the Brazilian side
Looking into the Devil’s Throat from the Brazilian side

This is the portion of the falls that is split between Argentina and Brazil.

It is also the most recognizable and powerful section of this world attraction.

The Argentina section is the part containing numerous segmented waterfalls as a result of islands (the largest of which is the San Martin Island, or La Isla San Martín) splitting up the river.

And as suggested by the name I made up for this part, all of these islands are on the Argentina side.

Iguazu_Falls_445_jx_09012007 - Looking across the international border from Brazil to the Argentina side of Iguazu Falls
Looking across the international border from Brazil to the Argentina side of Iguazu Falls

Most of these segmented waterfalls and cascades have names.

Just to give you an idea of how many named waterfalls make up this Argentina section, we’ve identified signs identifying:

  • Salto San Martín
  • Salto Eva
  • Salto Adán
  • Salto Bossetti (very impressive)
  • Salto Dos Hermanas
  • Salto Alvar Nuñez
  • Salto Guardaparque Bernabé Mendez
  • Salto Mbigua
  • Salto Chico
  • Salto Rivadavía
  • Salto Escondido
  • Salto Lanusse

I’m quite sure that there are others not even mentioned in the above list!

Naturesque Surroundings

Iguazu_Falls_426_jx_09012007 - The presence of many trees around the various parts of Iguazu Falls really made this place feel naturesque as it should be
The presence of many trees around the various parts of Iguazu Falls really made this place feel naturesque as it should be

As far as we were concerned, what made this mega waterfall so special was that it felt like it was in Nature where it belonged.

Indeed, there was a heavy presence of trees and bush, which made it clear to us that we were in a subtropical rainforest where the Nature was more or less allowed to flourish.

We even saw some wildlife such as the banded-tailed coaties (they seemed to have become accustomed to being fed or digging for trash), birds like various species of parrot and toucans, and butterflies of many different colors.

I understand that there are even predatory cats like the Jaguar as well as the Puma and Ocelot though I’d imagine sightings of these majestic lords of the jungle would be pretty rare.

Iguazu_Falls_554_jx_09012007 - The absence of cities and high rise buildings in the immediate vicinity of Iguassu Falls made this waterfall feel less stale than say Niagara Falls
The absence of cities and high rise buildings in the immediate vicinity of Iguassu Falls made this waterfall feel less stale than say Niagara Falls

Sure the catwalks and jet boat tours (along with Brazilian helicopters) could take away from the Nature.

However, it was certainly more natural than one of the rival waterfalls like say Niagara Falls, where it could be argued that it resulted in a Frankenstein-like mix of Las Vegas and natural world wonder.

Activities at Iguazu Falls

Still with that being said, there was certainly no shortage of activities to do here besides walking the catwalks and soaking in the overlooks.

Julie and I have engaged in a couple of of these excursions (including a thrilling boat ride).

Iguazu_Falls_229_jx_09012007 - Looking at one of the tour boats going right into the spray zone of part of the Iguazu Falls
Looking at one of the tour boats going right into the spray zone of part of the Iguazu Falls

We’ve discussed our accounts of such excursions in a separate write-up, which you can read about to delve further into the details.

Speaking of catwalks, they afforded us various ways to view and experience Iguazu Falls.

Catwalks at Iguazu Falls

Argentina had most of the catwalks while Brazil’s walks mostly focused on panoramas of the Argentinean side as well as closeups of the thunderous Devil’s Throat.

We spent a good deal of time walking the main catwalk trails, which were called Paseo Superior (the upper catwalks) and Paseo Inferior (the lower catwalks).

Iguazu_Falls_081_08312007 - Catwalks gave us the ability to get close to the many waterfalls comprising Iguazu Falls
Catwalks gave us the ability to get close to the many waterfalls comprising Iguazu Falls

We even caught a short train ride that took us to a catwalk to the brink of Devil’s Throat (known as El Paseo de La Garganta del Diablo).

On the last day of our visit, we had some limited time exploring the catwalks and trails on San Martin Island after taking a short boat ride.

Although we were based on the Argentina side during our three day visit, we did give ourselves enough time to spend at least a half-day visiting the Brazil side.

It was here that we got to look across the Iguazu River while also getting a closer and more frontal look at the turbulent and impressive Devil’s Throat.

Iguazu_Falls_211_08312007 - A closeup look at some of the waterfalls on the Argentina side
A closeup look at some of the waterfalls on the Argentina side

Perhaps, you may have a preference on which side to spend most of your visit or to stay.

Since Julie and I have been to both sides, we’ve documented our experiences and made an evaluation of the two sides.

Indeed there is much to say about Iguazu Falls.

What we’ve managed to do here merely scratched the surface of the many ways to experience the place.

Heck, if the timing’s right, you could even do special tours of the falls by moonlight (something I wish we could’ve done)!

Iguazu_Falls_883_09022007 - Even though this photo was of a merely smaller part of Iguazu Falls on the Argentina side, it just goes to show you how grand the overall system of Iguazu Falls really is!
Even though this photo was of a merely smaller part of Iguazu Falls on the Argentina side, it just goes to show you how grand the overall system of Iguazu Falls really is!

So check out the photos and videos below as well as the links to our other write-ups and get ready to experience our favorite waterfall in the world!

Authorities

Iguazu Falls (or Iguassu Falls) resides in the province of Misiones on the Argentina side and the state of Paraná on the Brazil side. To my knowledge, there doesn’t appear to be an official governmental authority directly managing either side of the falls. Instead, each side seems to have delegated management responsibilities to the primary concessioners or local tourism offices on behalf of their respective countries.

So for information or inquiries about the area as well as current conditions, you can try visiting Iguazu Argentina website or Brazil side of Iguassu Falls website. I don’t think either source are sanctioned by their respective governments as authoritative sources of information, but it should get you started on any further inquiries you may have.

Iguazu_Falls_001_08312007 - Our first glimpse of Iguazu Falls from our hotel at the Sheraton Iguazu
Iguazu_Falls_005_08312007 - Focused on the Iguazu Falls as seen from our hotel at the Sheraton Iguazu
Iguazu_Falls_013_08312007 - Julie on one of the many walkways leading us closer to the Iguazu Falls on the Argentina side
Iguazu_Falls_083_jx_08312007 - Signage greeting us at the start of the Paseo Superior catwalk in the Argentina side of Iguazu Falls
Iguazu_Falls_015_08312007 - Julie now on one of the catwalks on the Argentina side of Iguazu Falls
Iguazu_Falls_025_08312007 - Looking over the brink of one of the drops of Iguazu Falls towards a catwalk with people on it in the distance
Iguazu_Falls_030_08312007 - View from the end of El Paseo Superior (the upper trail on the Argentina side)
Iguazu_Falls_052_08312007 - Looking back over a catwalk traversing the brink of one of many parts of Iguazu Falls as it approached the end of the Paseo Superior
Iguazu_Falls_058_08312007 - Looking down at the lower catwalk (Paseo Inferior)
Iguazu_Falls_066_08312007 - Looking further upstream at a different catwalk traversing smaller cascades on the Argentina side of Iguazu Falls
Iguazu_Falls_111_08312007 - Looking back at the broad Broad wall of water seen from the Paseo Superior
Iguazu_Falls_124_08312007 - Focused on a trio of thick falls as seen from the Paseo Superior
Iguazu_Falls_128_08312007 - Looking over one of the falls towards the jungle
Iguazu_Falls_134_08312007 - Banded-tail coaties looking to be fed as they appeared to be well-acclimated to human activity in the area
Iguazu_Falls_019_jx_08312007 - Looking in the distance towards the Brazil side of Iguazu Falls at what appeared to be the Hotel Das Cataratas
Iguazu_Falls_142_08312007 - Looking right at the drop of Salto Alvar Nuñez
Iguazu_Falls_024_jx_08312007 - Looking down at one of the lower Salto Bossetti Lookouts
Iguazu_Falls_025_jx_08312007 - Looking more intently at the lower catwalk leading to a frontal view of Salto Bossetti
Iguazu_Falls_027_jx_08312007 - Signage letting you know that many of the waterfalls making up Iguazu Falls each had signage naming them
Iguazu_Falls_035_jx_08312007 - Signage welcoming us to the Paseo Inferior
Iguazu_Falls_146_08312007 - Distant view of the Devil's Throat from the Argentina side
Iguazu_Falls_148_08312007 - It can get a little crowded at some of the overlooks
Iguazu_Falls_177_08312007 - Looking towards an impressive wall of water making up what I believe to be the Salto Bossetti
Iguazu_Falls_217_08312007 - A closeup look at Salto Bossetti
Iguazu_Falls_230_08312007 - Salto Chico
Iguazu_Falls_234_08312007 - Salto Dos Hermanas
Iguazu_Falls_055_jx_08312007 - Looking down over the brink of Salto Chico and the catwalk providing a frontal view of it
Iguazu_Falls_346_08312007 - Signage at the start of the long catwalk leading to the Devil's Throat on the Argentina side
Iguazu_Falls_251_08312007 - On the catwalk leading us to the Devil's Throat on the Argentina side
Iguazu_Falls_254_08312007 - Walking over a long body of water as part of the Iguazu River as we approached the Devil's Throat from the Argentina side
Iguazu_Falls_257_08312007 - The catwalk about to end at the Devil's Throat from the Argentina side
Iguazu_Falls_262_08312007 - Catwalk ending at the brink of Devil's Throat
Iguazu_Falls_307_08312007 - Looking into the chaos adjacent to the Devil's Throat from the Argentina side
Iguazu_Falls_326_08312007 - Looking right across La Garganta del Diablo (Devil's Throat) from the Argentina side
Iguazu_Falls_331_08312007 - Looking at a broken catwalk illustrating that in the past, floods have destroyed the catwalk to the Devil's Throat.  I'm certain that this is going to happen again, and that they'll rebuild it in a different manner after the next time it happens
Iguazu_Falls_097_jx_08312007 - Other people looking right down at the torrent at the heart of the Devil's Throat on the Argentina side
Iguazu_Falls_333_08312007 - After finishing with the Devil's Throat, we had to walk back across the long catwalk over parts of the Iguazu River
Iguazu_Falls_358_jx_09012007 - The next day we were at Iguazu Falls, we went to the Brazil side. This was where we needed our passports with the Brazilian Visas that we took care of prior to our trip
Iguazu_Falls_361_jx_09012007 - The first of the overlooks after entering the national park of the Brazil side
Iguazu_Falls_374_jx_09012007 - Looking right across the river towards the Argentina side
Iguazu_Falls_390_jx_09012007 - Looking down at some kind of steps leading down to where one of the jet boat tours would take off from
Iguazu_Falls_394_jx_09012007 - One of the boat tours dwarfed by the falls
Iguazu_Falls_422_jx_09012007 - Continuing on the walkway on the Brazil side bringing us closer to the Iguassu Falls' Devil's Throat
Iguazu_Falls_424_jx_09012007 - One of the falls tumbling from San Martin Island as seen from Brazilian side
Iguazu_Falls_426_jx_09012007 - The morning we showed up to this overlook on the Brazil side, we got a nice rainbow appearing in front of the waterfalls on the Argentina side
Iguazu_Falls_433_jx_09012007 - Descending to one of the Brazilian overlooks that looked directly across the Iguazu River towards the stepped part of the falls on the Argentina side
Iguazu_Falls_452_jx_09012007 - Misty view looking cleanly across the international border from Brazil to the stepped part of Iguazu Falls on the Argentina side
Iguazu_Falls_456_jx_09012007 - Looking into the Devil's Throat from a busy overlook on the Brazilian side
Iguazu_Falls_480_jx_09012007 - Looking right towards a faint rainbow appearing a little downstream from the turbulent Devil's Throat as seen from the Brazil side
Iguazu_Falls_484_jx_09012007 - Looking along the catwalk leading as close to the Devil's Throat on the Brazil side as you can get
Iguazu_Falls_488_jx_09012007 - Looking downstream along the Iguazu River from the Brazil side
Iguazu_Falls_514_jx_09012007 - Lots of mist on the catwalks
Iguazu_Falls_134_jx_09012007 - Looking down at a boat about to get drenched
Iguazu_Falls_144_jx_09012007 - Looking towards some thinner waterfalls showing that even where there weren't thick parts of Iguassu Falls, there were still unexpected waterfalls
Iguazu_Falls_153_jx_09012007 - Looking into the Devil's Throat from the end of the catwalk on the Brazil side
Iguazu_Falls_542_jx_09012007 - Looking down across the upper step of the Brazilian side of Iguassu Falls
Iguazu_Falls_551_jx_09012007 - Looking down at the context of the catwalk bringing us in the midst of the Iguassu Falls before the Devil's Throat
Iguazu_Falls_596_jx_09012007 - View of the misty mess while on the boat tour
Iguazu_Falls_608_jx_09012007 - Boat getting drenched beneath Salto San Martin
Iguazu_Falls_210_jx_09012007 - The boat tour getting close to the wall of water near the Argentina side of Iguazu Falls
Iguazu_Falls_212_jx_09012007 - Looking towards a hidden waterfall on the Argentina side of Iguazu Falls that we only spotted on the boat tour
Iguazu_Falls_649_jx_09012007 - Context of the catwalk leading up to the Salto Bossetti
Iguazu_Falls_652_jx_09012007 - Looking towards a hidden waterfall downstream of Salto Bossetti somewhere at the end of the boat tour
Iguazu_Falls_660_jx_09012007 - View of Salto Bossetti from the lower overlook
Iguazu_Falls_753_09022007 - On the third day we were at Iguazu Falls, it was foggy early in the morning
Iguazu_Falls_804_09022007 - Another look from the Paseo Superior. This time it was in sunnier weather when the fog cleared up later in the day
Iguazu_Falls_814_09022007 - Familiar view of the long wall of water on the Argentina side of Iguazu Falls but finally with a rainbow given the sunny skies
Iguazu_Falls_828_09022007 - Differently angled view of Salto San Martin fronted by a bold rainbow in the clearing weather
Iguazu_Falls_836_09022007 - Palm trees framing Iguazu Falls on the Argentina side from a very popular lookout spot
Iguazu_Falls_849_09022007 - Looking back down towards Devil's Throat under sunny skies with a boat tour going right into the turbulence
Iguazu_Falls_861_09022007 - Looking at a lizard on some steps somewhere on San Martin Island
Iguazu_Falls_863_09022007 - Sun bathers on San Martin Island
Iguazu_Falls_865_09022007 - Wall of water as seen from the catwalk on San Martin Island
Iguazu_Falls_869_09022007 - The gushing Salto San Martin
Iguazu_Falls_884_09022007 - Looking at the verticality of Salto San Martin from the lookout on the island
Iguazu_Falls_897_09022007 - Salto Escondido
Iguazu_Falls_899_09022007 - We noticed these big birds near Salto Escondido
Iguazu_Falls_892_09022007 - Another look at the birds we saw on San Martin Island, which was probably our last lasting memory of our magical time at Iguazu Falls before we had to leave for the airport

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There are many ways of getting to Iguazu Falls.

We’ve composed a write-up of our accounts of how we managed to get to the falls as an international destination.

And at least for foreign visitors like us, we also wrote up a guide detailing the logistics of how we managed to handle some of the less glamorous aspects of enabling a visit to the falls such as Visas, money changing, etc.

Iguazu_Falls_578_jx_09012007 - Context of Iguazu Falls as seen from our room at the Sheraton Iguazu
Context of Iguazu Falls as seen from our room at the Sheraton Iguazu

As far as the accommodations were concerned, Julie and I actually stayed within the park at the Sheraton Iguazu.

That way, we didn’t have to spend as much valuable time on transport logistics on the Argentina side.

Finally, for a bit of geographical context, the closest town on the Argentina side is Puerto Iguazú (within walking distance or a short shuttle to the falls). It’s roughly a 6.5-hour flight from Buenos Aires.

On the Brazil side, the nearest town is Foz do Iguaçu, which is about a two-hour flight from Rio de Janeiro or 90-minute flight from São Paulo.

Sweep of the turbulent Devil's Throat (Garganta del Diablo) as seen from the Argentina side


Sweep of the waterfall starting from the Brazilian side beginning from Isla San Martin and moving towards the Devi's Throat (Garganta del Diablo).


View from the top of the observation tower on the Brazilian side


Sweep of the Argentina side of Iguazu Falls as seen from La Isla San Martin

Tagged with: puerto iguazu, foz do iguassu, foz do iguacu, misiones, parana, argentina, brazil, paraguay, triple frontier, waterfall, top 10



Visitor Comments:

After hours visiting only possible in Brazil November 1, 2016 7:00 pm by Rod H - You can stay in an expensive hotel within the national park on the Brazil side which gives you unlimited access to the falls after the tourist busses stop running. As such, you can get excellent sunrise and sunset photos, something that is not possible on the Argentina side. ...Read More
UK Visa Not Required May 4, 2016 12:44 am by Anthony Tobin - we visited Igassu falls last year we were in awe of the natural beauty and splendor of both sides it was spectacular and we would not have missed the experience it is also worthwhile noting that for UK a visa is not required for ether brazil or argentina so I would wholy recommend a visit ...Read More
Argentina side now has Visa fee for US Citizens September 25, 2015 1:56 am by Paul - The Argentina government requires a $160 reciprocity fee payment for a Tourist Visa if you're a US Citizen. So the cost difference between Brazil and Argentina is no longer there. Here's a link to the information concerning the Brazil Visa fees (this link is from the US Embassy website). You'll see it's now the same… ...Read More
Making Niagara Look LIke A Cup Of Water September 4, 2014 7:37 pm by Sylvia Haffke - Iguazu Falls made Niagara look like a cup of water. Niagara is great, but Iguazu was unbelievable. Great experiences and the boat ride into the falls was a thrill of a life time (even though, at one point, I thought I might drown - made the mistake of opening my mouth to breath in). And… ...Read More
Awesome February 28, 2012 5:12 am by Nazeer - Definitely the most beautiful waterfall in the world. Only thing is that should open from 6am because to view in de morning would be good ...Read More
1999 Visit April 22, 2010 1:19 am by B. West - We visited the falls in 1999 traveling from Sao Paulo to Foz du Iguazu. I can't wait to return since it was beyond amazing!!! Our trip was cut short due to flooding in Sao Paulo which delayed our flight 10 hours and took a day of sightseeing from us . . . but we made… ...Read More
Clueless Tourist – Iguacu Falls January 20, 2010 6:25 pm by Robin - The first time I saw Iquacu Falls was from a small jet in 1985. It was my first trip to South America and shamefully I did not know of the Falls. We were flying over a muddy river for a while and it began to appear like a delta...it was splitting into fingers. Then the… ...Read More
More Than Worth The Trip January 10, 2010 9:49 pm by World Traveler - On our way from USA to Antarctica we purposely made a stop at the Iquazu Falls on the advice of a friend - and it was MORE than worth the trip! We live outside of Buffalo, NY so have been to the Niagara Falls any number of times. I have seen marvelous waterfalls in Iceland,… ...Read More
The Most Amazing Thing (Iguassu Falls) November 4, 2009 4:24 am by Ana - I was there when I was 17... and it was the most amazing thing I`ve ever seen in this world!!!! they are really great and deserve to be on the top!!! I was on both side... and Brazil rocks!!!! ...Read More
Iguazu Falls – Fee to Cross from Argentina to Brazil October 5, 2009 4:08 pm by Richard Marshner - It should be noted that there is a $100 fee to cross from Argentina to Brazil. If you hire a taxi and guide in Puerto Iguacu he might be able to get you over without this payment. Both sides are different and are worth seeing. ...Read More
Retired Medical Missionary December 23, 2008 6:10 am by Marion - I have been twice to Iguassu and can say without a doubt it is the most beautiful and exciting Falls to visit that I have ever seen. It is easily accessible by place to the City of Foz do Iquassu and can be viewed from several vantage points...my favorite was when we went up river… ...Read More

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Visitor Reviews of this Waterfall:

“Challenges and solutions going from Paraguay to Iguazu falls” June 3, 2015 8:54 pm by Darius - “Iguazu Falls” is one of most beautiful places in the world. This wonderful place is located near “Tres Fronteras” where Iguazu River enters river of Parana and national borders of Argentina, Basil and Paraguay comes together. Visitors can enjoy amazing views from Argentinian or Brazilian sides. Unfortunately form Paraguayan side falls cannot be seen. Ones… ...Read More
I love this place (Iguazu Falls) April 21, 2015 3:59 pm by Saeed - Here are some pictures from my trip to brasil and Iguazu Falls in dec.2012 ...Read More
Iguazu Falls in Slow Exposure July 19, 2011 9:18 am by Andrew Waddington - Last January I was at Iguazu Falls on both the Argentine side and the Brazilian side. Annoyingly the falls open at something like 10.00am way too late for a photographer. And they close before sunset. I decided to sneakily stay in overnight and get a morning shot from one of the most famous locations. The… ...Read More
The most awesome place I have ever been! November 20, 2010 6:15 am by SandyST - I visited Iguazu Falls the first time back in 1978. I stayed in a hostel that was just outside the park where international travelers stayed - no electricity and no plumbing in the rooms. The falls were so fantastic that I went back another three times, staying at the same hostel. The natural beauty is… ...Read More
Iguazu Falls – Exceeds Expectations October 9, 2010 6:17 pm by Gary - I visited Iguazu Falls in 2003 and, based upon what I had read and what I had been told, I had high expectations for the falls. That said, after getting off of the bus, while I was walking to the falls, I heard a tremendous roar of the water. I got chills, the roar of… ...Read More
Most Amazing Waterfall! Iguazu Falls May 15, 2010 3:52 pm by Joseph Hollick - I visited Iguazu Falls in February 2010 for two days staying at the Sheraton Hotel in the Park on the Argentina side. Two days was not long enough as I did not make it to the Brazil side. We took a boat trip into the bottom of the falls thinking that it would be like… ...Read More

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