Water flows into the urn after heavy rains in the northern region of Australia

(CNN) – Na, na Heavy rain In northern Australia, which has been in ruins for about a week, stunning images of waterfalls emerge from the sacred sandstone cliffs of the desert plains of the Northern Territory. Red center.

Videos and photos show gallons of water emanating from bright red rocks in four days in areas that have been hit hard by up to five times the average of total rainfall in March.

Usually the dry place is blown away during the rain so that beautiful slides flow through the openings carved in the stone.

“I have lived and worked in Uluru for 4 years and I have never seen waterfalls and rain like this,” said Stacey McGregor, who works for a local travel agency.

“I was at the park at 11am and came back at 5pm when it was raining to take these photos,” he notes of the photos posted in it. Social networking site Facebook Page.

Many waterfalls fall on the surface of the urn.

Stacey McGregor / A.P.

Rainfall was five times higher than the monthly average in March, with some areas falling in just four days.

Stacey McGregor / A.P.

Some lucky ones manage to see the waterfall in Uluru, but tourists watch Prohibited Since crossing the shrine in late 2019, visitors have been told that the Anang tribe has been clearing the surface, dumping debris and polluting nearby water sources.

Before the ban came into effect, tens of thousands of tourists ascended the monarchy.

Uluru is a UNESCO World Heritage Site located 450 km west of Alice Springs. At 1,142 feet, it is taller than London’s Eiffel Tower and short skyscrapers. The weather is often hot, slippery and windy, with at least 35 people killed since the early 1950s.

CNN’s Alisha Ibrahimji contributed to the report.

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