Huka Huka's local language in New Zealand is a bubble, because the light blue, gem-like Waikato River, due to the action of the mouth and the fault, produces a huge power of jets and downwards, forming a bubble-like waterfall that vents.
stands on the bridge across the waterfall, feeling 230 tons of water per second flowing through, and then 12 meters high river channel fault rushing down, very shocking.
This attraction is very close to Waitomo, so you can take a day to visit, and the parking lot is only a minute or two walking distance from the waterfall, so it is very relaxing.
Finally we drove to today's destination Lake Taupo, passing through the roaring Huka Falls, where the sound of water is thunderous, magnificent, foamy The water vented, so the locals called "Huka", which means the bubble.
The roaring Huka Falls, in fact, the waterfall is not much different. The waterfall is mainly famous for the color of the waterfall. It looks like the color of mint, it is fresh and comfortable.
Huka Falls is one of the most popular attractions in the area and is also a superb photo location. The sound of water here is thunderous and magnificent. The amount of water poured from the top of the cliff is 220,000 liters per second. It is especially suitable for jet boating.
Huka Waterfall is not allowed for aerial photography. Since it did not see the sign prohibiting aerial photography when it came in the scenic spot, it still flies. When it goes out, it sees the sign prohibiting aerial photography. At this moment, it is capitalized. Hey.
The Waikato River is New Zealand's longest river, flowing north from Lake Taupo, with a river width of 100 meters. Before entering Huka Falls, pass through a hard volcanic rock valley. The power of nature makes the flow of water flowing into the waterfall as violent as the water in the fire hose is ejected from the nozzle. The previous quiet river runs along. The valley roared and slammed into the turbulence of the 11-meter-deep Huka Falls. Standing on top of the waterfall, you can see that the water blasted almost at a rate of 220,000 liters per second.