By Bill LaitnerPublished June 23, 2017 6:00 p.m.
EDTThe cliff that once separated New Hampshire from the mainland is now just the top of a hill.
On July 13, 1912, a few hundred feet below the summit of the Cliff of the Isles, a storm surge washed away the cliffside structure that had stood for hundreds of years.
The cliffside remains a tourist attraction and a popular tourist destination.
It has been a popular spot for the past three decades for locals and tourists to go, with crowds regularly filling the water-filled cavern.
The Cliffs have been in the news lately.
Last week, a massive landslide from a flood at the site of the cliff collapsed a half-mile from the cliff.
The water rushed down the cliff, burying hundreds of homes and a hotel in a series of puddles.
The New Hampshire Department of Conservation and Environment says that the site will be closed indefinitely until the area is completely sealed off.
But even after the landslide, the cliff is expected to be accessible again by summer 2019.
In the meantime, the Cliffs remains one of the most popular spots for beachgoers in the state.
On the way to the beach, the cliffs’ sheer cliffs and the fact that they are all limestone made them popular with beachgoers who wanted to be as close to the water as possible.
The site is popular with local surfers and water enthusiasts.
But the cliff remains a favorite spot for people who want to visit the cliff and see it for themselves.
On Wednesday, the state announced it would close the site permanently until the entire cliff is completely cleared.
State and local officials say the Cliff of the Isle is one of two places in New Hampshire that has suffered catastrophic erosion since the 1970s, when New Hampshire was hit by devastating floods.
The other is Mount Vernon, which is just over the sea from the cliffs.
The state also closed down the nearby site of Mount Vernon Lake for a year in the 1980s.
The new closure of the Clocks cliff and Mount Vernon will make it difficult to access the site.
In 2019, state officials said the Claves cliff will be completely closed until 2020, and in 2019, the New Hampshire Coastal Protection Commission announced it will be entirely closed until 2021.
In 2018, the site was closed for two years to allow construction of a $200 million resort.
In 2010, the agency closed the Clades cliff.