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Tis Abay

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  1. Jan 30,  · Blue Nile Falls: Tis Abay - See traveler reviews, candid photos, and great deals for Amhara Region, Ethiopia, at Tripadvisor.4/5().
  2. Tis Abay I Hydroelectric Power Plant Ethiopia is located at Chara Chara, Amhara, Ethiopia. Location coordinates are: Latitude= , Longitude= This infrastructure is of TYPE Hydro Power Plant with a design capacity of MWe. It has 1 unit(s). The first unit was commissioned in It is operated by Ethiopian Electric and Power Company.
  3. Tis Abay II hydroelectric power plant is located on the Abay River, some 32 km down stream of Lake Tana at site where the riverbed suddenly drops by approximately 45 meters; thus creating the well-known Tis Issat Water Falls.
  4. The Abay, Tekezeand Baroflow westward ultimately joining the Nile which finally ends at Mediterranean Sea. The largest river both in volumetric discharge and coverage in the western drainage systems is the Abay(Table ). Abay river basin covers an area of , km2, covering parts of Amhara, Oromia and Benishangul-Gumuz regional states.
  5. Oct 01,  · It is known as Tis Abay in Amharic (ጢሥ አባይ), meaning "smoking water". It is situated on the upper course of the river, about 30 km downstream from the town of Bahir Dar and Lake Tana.
  6. Dec 29,  · The spectacular Blue Nile Falls, locally known as 'Tis Abay’, means smoke of the Nile, are found near Tis Abay town which is situated 30km south of Bahir Dar.
  7. Known locally as ‘Tis Abay’ meaning ‘Great Smoke’, the waterfalls are a humbling testimony to Ethiopia’s natural beauty. One of the country’s best known tourist attractions and most dramatic falls anywhere on the Nile river system.
  8. Tis-Abay I. From enchasingosawatch.merolmimordelararetergioluti.infoinfo Jump to: navigation, search. Back to the Hydropower Sites Database. Contents. 1 General Information; 2 Technical Information; 3 Mini/Island Grid Information; 4 Dam Information; 5 Economic Information; General Information. Country: Ethiopia.
  9. The catch of this impressive scene is Tis Abay, the ‘Nile that Smokes’, most its beauty stolen by the hydroelectric projects, which was built upstream of the river. Though far smaller than its natural m-wide flow, the three-pronged waterfall is still jaw-droppingly huge in August and September.

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