No, that isn't the lost city of Atlantis floating in the middle of the water, but it's just as much fun to explore. The structure is actually a church from the 16th century that was revealed when waters receded in a Mexican reservoir.
The Nezahualcoyotl reservoir is located in Chiapas, one of Mexico's southern states.
Construction on the reservoir was finished in 1966. There has only been one other recorded incident of water levels being low enough to see the church.
The last time this happened was 2002, and the water was low enough that it was safe for people to walk around inside.
This year, droughts have brought the water level as low as 82 feet.
The church was built sometime around 1564 by monks who practiced in that region of Mexico.
It is named the Temple of Santiago.
It was on a road called the King's Highway, which remained active through the 19th century.
The church was in use until 1773 when it was abandoned because of the plague.
Locals and tourists alike have been eager to take pictures with the newly revealed landmark.
While droughts and dropping water levels are serious issues, they have produced something positive in the Temple of Santiago and its history.