Cats have clawed through a giant waterfall at the Grand Canyon on the east side of the canyon.
The waterfall at 4.7 miles (7 kilometers) in length and 20 feet (6 meters) in diameter was created when water from the Grand Tetons Sea of Cortez collided with rock and debris from a nearby lake.
A large rock block in the water has been placed in a special location by the Grand Chairs Preservation Commission to be moved to a safe location for the next 100 years.
“This was one of the most spectacular falls I’ve ever seen,” said Ken McLeod, who was camping in the canyon with his son when he heard about the waterfall.
Photos posted on Facebook show the massive waterfall, which is made up of hundreds of feet of rock and some 50 feet (15 meters) of water.
People who were camping in that spot said they had never seen anything like it.
“It’s like a giant sandcastle,” said one person.
Others said they saw the water flow through the rocks.
Some people even went so far as to walk through the water, hoping to see the catfish swimming in the clear blue water.
The area was once home to a Native American tribe called the Kiowa, which lived along the east bank of the Grand Colorado River.
The Kiowa tribe has since left the area and many of their people live in the town of Eureka in Arizona.