China is filled with many natural wonders. From beautiful fields to endless mountain ranges, there’s plenty of amazing stuff for a traveler to see on a vacation to the country.

One of those breathtaking natural beauties is the Yuntai Mountain Waterfall. Located in Xiuwu County, this waterfall is an incredible 1,030 feet tall, and visiting it, it’s hard not to be amazed by the hard work that nature went through to create it.

Oh, did I say nature? I meant “Chinese construction workers” — because it turns out the falls aren’t as real as they initially appear.

Earlier this week, a video started going viral on Chinese social media showing that the falls were not fed by natural water sources descending down the mountain, but a lowly, everyday pipe.

According to the park, the waterfall is real — but because the area goes through wet and dry seasons, tourists were disappointed when they arrived during a dry season and couldn’t see the landmark. To remedy this issue, the park added a pipe to ensure that water would always be present on the waterfall.

While some have cited the park’s admittance to this deception as an apology, the park actually seems pretty pleased with itself for coming up with an innovative solution to the dry season problem. “As a seasonal scenery I can’t guarantee that I will be in my most beautiful form everytime you come to see me,” the park wrote in a statement from the perspective of the waterfall, for some reason. “I made a small enhancement during the dry season only so I would look my best to meet my friends.”

A few people responding to this “scandal” have said that they’re disappointed by this revelation. I, however, don’t mind a bit — I’m there to see falling water, and the CCP has given me falling water. Let’s just hope they don’t break their creation this time.