A blowhole that shoots up from a fissure in the ceiling of sea cave.
Group of at least five small blowholes that have formed in basalt.
At the end of a narrow sea bay in the basalt has formed some 12 m long sea cave. As the waves enter the cave it fires a nearly horizontal plume of mist and water.
One of the world’s most impressive blowholes. It can be seen from the boat on a remote island.
Impressive blowhole that can be seen only from the sea. It is definitely taller than 10 m.
Some 40 m deep, narrow sinkhole – a collapse of a sea cave. It is dangerous to attempt to see its bottom but the waves can be heard from it.
A sinkhole – collapse in the roof of sea cave in the spectacular Loch Ard. It is possible that for a while here existed a blowhole with fountain but currently this is a sinkhole with raging sea-water seen in it. This blowhole is loud.
Impressive collapsed sea cave – former blowhole. Now it forms a large natural bridge with a road going over it.
Collapsed sea cave – former blowhole. At high tide, certain wind directions and wave height here still is observed a vertical fountain but this is rare.
Blowholes in granite fissures and also smaller caves. At correct wind direction the fountains and splashes are up to 10 m high.