A World War II bunker tumbled down a cliff onto a San Francisco beach. It's the latest in a series of landslides from record floods.

A World War II battery bunker tumbled down a cliff onto a San Francisco beach, officials said Monday. It's the latest in a series of landslides across California, due to

saturated ground. Record rain and floods have constantly belted the state since New Year's Eve. A giant World War II-era military structure fell down a sandy cliff and onto a

San Francisco beach. The incident at Fort Funston, a city park with 200-foot oceanside bluffs, is the latest in a series of landslides across Northern California caused by a

deluge of heavy rainstorms. Golden Gate National Recreation Area reported the incident and shared a photo on Twitter on Monday. "Beachcombers at Fort Funston will

share the beach today with a WWII military structure undermined when saturated bluff sand slid onto the beach," the tweet said. "Coastal agencies encourage visitors to

exercise caution around post-storm saturated hillsides and coastal bluffs as they enjoy sunny days after weeks indoors," the post from Golden Gate National Recreation Area

said. A San Francisco Fire Department spokesperson told SFGATE that the building is a former battery bunker. Aerial video footage from local news network ABC7 shows

the bunker at the bottom of a sand slide down a tall cliff.—ABC7 News (@abc7newsbayarea) January 16, 2023 Since New Year's Eve, California has weathered a barrage of

atmospheric rivers — long, narrow streams of water vapor traveling from the tropics, which can carry as much water as the average flow at the mouth of the Mississippi

River.