Niagara falls

The Aloian Falls (left), Capricorn Island (center), and Saint Albans Falls (right)

Niagara Falls is the collective name for three waterfalls that straddle the international border between Aloia and Arveyres; more specifically, between the Kingdom of Anglia and the Province of Alhambra.

From largest to smallest, the three waterfalls are Saint Albans Falls, the Aloian Falls, and the Bridal Veil Falls. The Saint Albans Falls lie on the Arveyran side and the Aloian falls lie on the Arveyran side, separated by Capricorn Island, a shared economic touristic zone between the two nations to promote appreciation of the falls.

Located on the Rainy River, which drains into the Bay of Biscay, the combined falls form the highest flow rate of any waterfall in the world that has a vertical drop of more than 50 m (165 feet). Saint Albans Falls is the second-most powerful waterfall in Arveyres (after the Victorian Cataracts in Alhambra), as measured by vertical height and flow rate. The falls separate the Aloian cities of International Falls and White Bear Lake from the Arveyran city of Albany.

The Niagara Falls are renowned both for their beauty and as a valuable source of hydroelectric power, which is reflected in the history of the city of Albany as a milling and logging city.