Two angry bulls locked horns to have a fight on a busy road -- before one got trapped inside a tuk tuk. The stray animals faced off in the middle of the road until one got spooked and tried to escape.
But the scared animal was rammed into an electric rickshaw and ended up trapped inside, in Bhatinda, in Punjab, India.
The passengers escaped and were taken to hospital for treatment, and now locals are calling in the government to stop the wild animals roaming the streets. Bystander Jatinder Singh said: "I was just watching the bulls fight when it rammed into the vehicle.
Sometimes, nature is not for the fainthearted. It can all seem so cruel how predators eat their prey, but nature is nature and it doesn’t have feelings. Animals need to survive. This sighting of the cheetah and hyena eating the impala is the epitome of this.
A bizarre ritual performed today (November 8) in Ujjain, in central India saw scores of men volunteering to get trampled by cows and bulls to bring prosperity.
The century-old ritual followed by Hindu men took place during the day of Govardhana Puja in the city of Ujjain in Maharashtra state.
Cows have their hides and horns painted in a variety of colours and are herded together to make the march.
The herds then are funnelled through the narrow streets, walking over the men lying down in the road, with many men being trampled by the cattle.
Despite knowing the dangers involved, hundreds of men travel all the way to the city to lay down on the ground as the cows and bulls are let loose.
While many know the ritual can be deadly, men willingly follow the age-old Hindu belief that cattle - considered extremely sacred in Hinduism - can wipe off their troubles and bless them with happiness and prosperity.
A man, without hesitation, rushes to help a dog that had fallen through some thin ice. With the help of an inner tube, the man got to the dog and saved him. The rescue operation took no more than 15 minutes.
Indian plastic surgeons performed a rare surgery in which a 22-year old-man's hand was successfully replaced after being severed in an accident at a sawmill.
Rauf from Nadamalpoyil, Kozhikode lost his palm in an accident that occurred at a sawmill in Manipuram in southern India on October 5. A bull had broken free and was running through the streets and charged Rauf from behind, who spotted it and ran into the sawmill, severing his left hand after he fell over.
Rauf and his severed hand were immediately rushed to a nearby hospital, where a plastic surgery team lead by a Dr Krishnakumar successfully replaced the severed palm in a 12-hour long 2-stage surgery.
The first surgery, which took more than 7 hours, re-attached his minute blood vessels and bones. 3 days later, in a 5-hour-long second stage surgery, the doctors were able to reconstruct his nerves and muscles.
Rauf left hospital after four days and his hands have regained 90 percent of their functionality. It is believed with physiotherapy in the next two to three months, he will be able to regain full functionality of his hand.
Dr Krishnakumar, who led the surgery pointed out that: “In this case, it was the presence of mind displayed by Rauf’s colleagues who brought the sliced off palm in a bag of ice that was crucial to the patient’s recovery.”