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Horny Elephant Do The Nasty With Toyota Vios, Before Smashing It To Pulp

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Before you decide to go on a road trip across the country roads of Thailand, we must urge you to rethink– not before you watch this video.

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What could have been a fun-filled family getaway at the Khao Yai National Park turned completely out of hand, when an elephant in heat was determined to relieve its lust on a silver sedan driven by a tourist.

Not only did he gyrate against the bonnet, but the male elephant then got on top and sat down.

Footage was taken from inside the car as well as by another tourist sitting just up the road.

Tourists in the car sounded remarkably calm, though the situation could quickly got violent as elephants are known as an animal with a bad temper when things don’t go their way.

As a result of the steamy session, the elephant ended up smashing the car’s windscreen.

Meanwhile, park authorities weighed in on the attack and came to the resolution of limiting traffic inside the nature reserve.

According to a report published in Bangkok Coconuts:

Reducing park hours is one option under consideration by park officials, along with closing one road to traffic, after several elephants took out their angst on vehicles and a restaurant in recent days.

Nipon Chotiban of the Department of National Parks the director-general of the department, said that the construction of a new road has split the park in two, forcing wild elephants to cross the road in search of food, particularly from late December into January.

As a precaution to prevent further incidents, Nipon said park workers would be deployed as monitors along a 10-kilometer stretch of the road which cuts into the park.

He insisted that the department has no plan to shut the park but might ban tourists from driving in using the Prachinburi road, or might restrict passing time as currently there are over 300 wild elephants in Khao Yai park, state media reported.

Still under consideration is a proposal to change limiting road access from the current 6am to 9pm hours to 9am to 4pm, according to MCOT (Mass Communication Organization of Thailand).

Nipon said the park never had problems with wild elephants attacking visitors, as they don’t normally display aggressive habits.

He blamed this month’s incidents in which elephants trampled several vehicles on the road’s heavy traffic, which passes near areas wandered by the elephants.

Too much traffic might disturb wild elephants, he said, and added this might also coincide with wild elephants’ mating season. Visitors disobeying park rules might also cause stress and provoke the elephants to attack, he added.MYNEWSHUB

 

 

 

 

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