Você pode estar pensando alguma coisa, mas...está enganado. Parece lava escorrendo por um desfiladeiro no Parque Nacional de Yosemite, na Califórnia (EUA). Só parece. A verdade é que este fenômeno luminoso, que acontece todo ano, é chamado de "queda de fogo", e ocorre quando os raios de sol atinge a queda d'água em algum determinado ângulo.

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For a short time in February - if the conditions are perfect - Horsetail Fall at Yosemite National Park in California looks like lava falling down the side of El Capitan

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Vulcão Tungurahua em seus momentos de fúria

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Águeda's Umbrella Sky Project began in 2011 as a part of the Portuguese city's annual Ágitagueda Art Festival. Each summer, when temperatures soar, a handful of Águeda's narrow streets feature canopies of colorful umbrellas that provide shade to the pedestrians below.

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Amazing sky above Kirkjufell!

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Jerusalem was my first place to explore in Israel and I’m glad of that. It’s much easier to navigate than huge Tel Aviv and has a smaller town vibe making it a place you can ease into Israel. Visiting Jerusalem Israel + Where to stay in Jerusalem and how to dress in Jerusalem.

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5 Things you have to do and see when you visit #Yosemite National Park. #70dayroadtrip #travel

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Yosemite National Park

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View of Yosemite Falls

Gregory Woodman en Instagram: “For a few minutes per year, the sun sets at just the right angle for Horsetail falls to light up like flowing lava! @micah_hamilton @jaredwhitney and I bush whacked up the side of the valley to this spot above the tree line. We sipped whiskey and watched as the falls lit up. Truly something I will never forget. Click the link in my profile for a few more from last weekend.”

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