The ruins of a 400-year-old church emerge due to the water level drop of the Grijalba river in southern Mexico, with its impressive scenery to resemble to a storyline of a film.
The state of Chiapas is affected by drought this year, causing the water level in Nezahualcoyotl dam to fall sharply. The low level of water creates something very impressive: through the reservoir bed emerges a church.
The "emerging" church was built by a group of monks under Friar Bartolome de la Casas.
The church is known as the Temle of Santiago, while many know it as the Temple of Quechula.
This is not the first time that the church is revealed through the water.
In 2002, the water level was so low that visitors could walk the historic route.