The Elephant's Foot Glacier is located in the northeast of Greenland and looks like dough poured into a frying pan. The multi-ton ice broke through the mountain and spilled into the sea in an almost symmetrical shape. Such glaciers are called "glaciers of the foothills" or "glaciers of the foothills", and the Elephant's Foot is an ideal example of such formation.
Its shape is so expressive that it clearly stands out among the surrounding landscape and is clearly visible from above.
Glaciers are one of the most extraordinary natural phenomena. These lakes of frozen snow and ice have been accumulated for centuries. They were so densely crowded that they began to look for a way out.
Glaciers are in a constant state of flow, flowing in the direction of inclination to the valley, or body of water. It is very difficult to really feel whether the glacier is moving, but returning in a few decades you will be guaranteed to observe a dramatic change in the landscape.
Elephant's Foot is located on the peninsula of Crown Prince Christian and is not connected to the main ice cover of Greenland. It is rather part of a network of glaciers and ice sheets that move around the island.
The study found that these remote ice sheets make up 5-7 percent of the entire Greenland ice sheet, but they are responsible for 20 percent of its contribution to sea level rise.