Wait... there's such a thing as Reverse Waterfalls?
In recent days wild storms and torrential rain in Australia has caused one of the more spectacular sights in nature: waterfalls blowing being blown in reverese.
Subjected to high winds of up to 75kph over the past few days, The Royal National Park near Sydney saw the strange phenomenon in which of streams of water were blown back up the cliff face abd into the air, while waves battered the coastline below.
Meteorologist say 'reverse waterfalls' occur when high winds come off the ocean and hit the cliffs with such force that it pushes the water back up the way it came.
A video posted to the Bundeena visitor site shows the natural phenomenon occurring on Monday.
It captured the exact moment a rainbow forms in the mist from the reverse waterfall and casts a colourful light across the coast.
The aerial footage captures two waterfalls close together on the side of the cliff top which is part of a popular coastal walk near Bundeena.
The small town is a small holiday destination close to Sydney known for its private bush walks and beautiful beaches.
During the video you can see as the wind drops the waterfall flows down the cliff naturally and then as it picks back up, the water is thrown in different directions.
Esquire now has a newsletter – sign up to get it sent straight to your inbox.