If you are looking for a different type of scenery in Florida, this state park got it. The Falling Waters State Park will give you a summer experience like never before.\nThis is Florida's highest waterfall surrounded by hugh trees and fern-covered sinkholes. This waterfall has a boardwalk that lead visitors directly to the waterfall. This waterfall is 100-foot deep, 20-foot wide cylindrical pit into which flows a small stream that drops 73 feet to the bottom of the sink. Currently, the water final's destination remains unknown.\nThe place is open daily from 8 am until sundown. However, there is limited access to the waterfall as the lower observation deck remains closed due to Hurricane Michael. Many vistors come here for photoshoots and enjoy nature.\nView this post on Instagram go with the flow 〰️ A post shared by cars☀️ (@carsons_ig) on Dec 12, 2018 at 5:15pm PST\nThe park also provides visitors a beautiful butterfly garden where you can see the migrating butterflies. You can also take a dip in the lake, have a picnic, or hike. Hikers can experience the verdant and gently sloping of this beautiful park. The park has nature trails, campfire circles, shower station, and other amenities to make your camping experience unforgettable.\nOf course, the waterfall will be the highlight of the trip and you can hear it from 100 yards away. In addition, there are 12 limestone holes and are estimated to be more than 20 million years old.\nView this post on Instagram Happy First Day of FALL! 🍂 Celebrate the change of season at a #FLStatePark! 📸: @swathithenomad A post shared by Florida State Parks (@fl.stateparks) on Sep 22, 2018 at 11:07am PDT\nView this post on Instagram Tallest waterfall in Florida ✔️ A post shared by Corinne Elizabeth (@corinnewallis_) on Jan 18, 2016 at 9:41am PST\nThe Falling Waters State Park is located at 1130 State Park Road Chipley, FL. The entrance fee per vehicle is $5.\nDisclaimer: We strongly advise that before you go swimming or visit a potentially hazardous location, you check for the most recent updates on potential hazards, security, water quality, and closures. If you do plan to visit a location, respect the environment.