Reuters
06 March 2014 13:45 |
A frozen Niagara Falls

The frigid air and "polar vortex" hitting the eastern US and Canada this week has once again turned Niagara Falls into an icy wonderland.



A partially frozen Niagara Falls is seen on the American side during sub-freezing temperatures (© Mark Blinch/Reuters)
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  • A partially frozen Niagara Falls is seen on the American side during sub-freezing temperatures (© Mark Blinch/Reuters)
  • A partially frozen Niagara Falls is seen on the American side during sub-freezing temperatures (© Mark Blinch/Reuters)
  • A partially frozen Niagara Falls is seen on the American side during sub-freezing temperatures (© Mark Blinch/Reuters)
  • An old hydro building is seen behind Niagara Falls during sub-freezing temperatures (© Mark Blinch/Reuters)
  • A partially frozen Niagara Falls is seen on the American side during sub-freezing temperatures (© Mark Blinch/Reuters)
  • Water cascades next to a frozen section of the American side of Niagara Falls on March 3, 2014. (© Mark Blinch/Reuters)
  • A partially frozen Niagara Falls is seen on the American side during sub-freezing temperatures (© Mark Blinch/Reuters)
  • People look out over the partially frozen American side of the Niagara Falls (© Mark Blinch/Reuters)
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The frigid air and "polar vortex" hitting the eastern United States and Canada this week has once again turned Niagara Falls into an icy wonderland.

In this picture, the American side of the Falls is seen during sub-freezing temperatures on March 3, 2014.

Slide or click for more views of Niagara Falls from this winter.

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