Japan’s Takaki Watanabe must have taken the photography trip of his life, when the Caters Press Agency sent him to Salar de Uyuni, Bolivia, the world’s largest mirror. In actuality, what you’re seeing in the pictures is neither people walking on water, nor a gigantic mirror. It’s one of the world’s most impressive salt flats, located in Altiplano, Bolivia, at 11,995 feet (3,656 meters) above sea level. The land is covered in salt, which means that, when it rains, the entire expanse of 4,086 square miles of land (well over 10,000 square meters) turns into a gigantic reflective surface. This is particularly spectacular on cloudy days such as the one captured on camera by Watanabe. It may seem like a miracle, you may be aware of the fact that it’s no feat of magic per se, but this doesn’t make the Salar de Uyuni any less spectacular.