â€œLike any piece of beautiful art, you can look at and admire at different times of the day, light, season, year, angles, and in this case from two countries, and appreciate different virtues and attributes of this incredible world wonder,â€ Mr Kennedy said.
â€œHigh or low water, Victoria Falls offers utterly different splendour, majesty, raw beauty and power â€“ and so perhaps should in fact be a TWICE in your lifetime experience â€“ to see them both?!â€
A blog published by local tourism operator Wild Horizons last week stated:
The large fluctuation of the Zambezi Riverâ€™s water levels are a part of a normal annual occurrence, with the minimum flow, which occurs in November, on average a tenth of the maximum flow in April, it said.
â€œThis phenomenon means that viewing the waterfall at different times of the year produces vastly different experiences â€¦ in high flow the entire length of the Falls is a thundering wall of falling water, whereas in low water the underlying structure can be seen and visibility is far better,â€ it said.
The Zambezi River has been rising steadily since mid November, with more water now flowing over the worldâ€™s largest waterfall, following a drier than normal year last year.
Rafting Association of Zimbabwe chairman Skinner Ndlovu said daily water level readings from a hydrological station gauge upstream of Victoria Falls, show the Zambezi River has been rising by 0.5cm a day since Christmas.
â€œWe are now just 15cm below the average water level of the Zambezi River at
Victoria Falls at this time of the year,â€ Mr Ndlovu said.
Low rainfall in the catchment area north of Victoria Falls during the 2014-2015 rainy season brought the water to its lowest level last year since 1995, which was a drier year, Mr Ndlovu said.Post published in: Featured