Much of Dover’s famous chalk cliffs have fallen into the sea. The internet community regards this as a symbolic status of the UK.

Britain is collapsing – this is how the network pokes fun at the natural phenomenon Walkers captures in photos and videos.

Because of the famous white cliffs in front of Dover in England, easily recognizable when arriving by ferry, a lot of noise was falling in the English Channel.

Much of the White Cliffs of Dover collapsed this afternoon. This footage was shot at Samphire Ho. Https://t.co/ycKVf93wiw

Funny reactions to the demolition of Chalk Cliff

On social media, netizens jokingly insisted the show was a status symbol for the UK.

“What humor, irony and nature of the times: Britain’s iconic Brexit cliffs fall into icy seas,” someone wrote on Twitter. Another user asks if he [der abgebrochene Brocken] Trying to protect France?

@adamclarkitv @bakerstherald A fitting metaphor for the country.

@adamclarkitv @bakerstherald So the epitome of conservative shambolism…

@adamclarkitv @bakerstherald If there ever was a perfect symbolic image of this country at this time. #ToriesOut #BorisResign

@adamclarkitv @SpeakingSatan trying to protect France?

@adamclarkitv @bakerstherald What a sense of humor, irony and nature at the time: Britain’s iconic Brexit reefs crumble into an icy sea.

Reasons why limestone rocks collapse more often

The soft structure of chalk is particularly prone to corrosion. The force of the waves hitting the rocks, as well as storms and heavy rainfall, contribute to such a natural phenomenon. This is why the coins keep falling into the sea.

Compared to the last 20 years: Broken was bigger

According to the researchers, rocks have eroded ten times faster in the past 150 years than in the past 7,000 years. According to information received from the online portal kent live But this was only the third time in the past 20 years that such a large piece has broken.

Much of the famous White Rocks near Dover fell in the English Channel.

dpa buildfunk

Photo Alliance / Ampix | Gareth Fuller

Chalk rocks pay off in Rügen

Chunks of limestone rocks also occasionally break off on the Baltic Sea island of Rügen. In February 2005, the main battle of Vissover Clinton fell into the sea with approximately 50,000 cubic meters of chalk. In 2011, a girl from Brandenburg died of a miscarriage.


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