Snowstorm in the United States transforms Niagara Falls into a winter wonderland

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The Niagara Falls have changed into a partially frozen winter wonderland as a result of the recent wave of subzero temperatures that have engulfed the region.

A relentless storm known as the “blizzard of the century” paralysed western New York over the Christmas holiday. The United States was seized by terrible weather for many days, which resulted in numerous deaths, lengthy delays in travel, and widespread power outages. Social media has seen the rise of several photographs and videos depicting brutal conditions, particularly in Buffalo, where bodies were found in cars and under snow banks.

Recently, a video of Niagara Falls completely covered in ice has appeared online. The area has recently seen a wave of sub-zero temperatures, which has caused the falls to change into a partially frozen winter paradise. Although several of the falls were partially frozen, the New York Post said that the sheer amount of water that gushes over and the continual flow of the roaring liquid ensure that the falls virtually never entirely freeze.

“When it’s extremely cold outside, the mist and spray start to form an ice crust on top of the rushing water, giving the impression that the Falls have stopped. Under the ice sheets, however, the water still flows “the Niagara Parks website claims.

3,160 tonnes of water are said to fall over Niagara Falls per second, according to the Niagara Falls New York State Park. At 32 feet per second, it is falling.

A significant amount of water may freeze on the US side of the Falls prior to 1964 because ice might hinder the flow of water higher upstream. Before steel ice-booms were put in place to stop significant ice accumulations, this occurred five times.

The “winter wonderland” fad that has been going viral online has gained a few more users who have submitted lovely images.

During especially severe winters, ice and snow can develop over the Niagara River at the base of the falls, creating a “ice bridge.” After three individuals died on February 4, 1912, when ice broke loose and threw them into the Niagara River, authorities prohibited people from strolling on the ice bridge, according to the Post.

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