- A South African man struck a pose next to two feeding cheetahs and the nation has questions
- The image of the odd incident was uploaded to Twitter user @kulanicool and has since gone viral on the app
- @kulanicool's tweet has gained over 1 500 likes and the replies section is packed with hilarious reactions
A Mzansi man posing next to two cheetahs feeding on a wild game animal has gone viral on social media. @kulanicool shared the picture to Twitter this past weekend and the nation is confused.
Most people would try to keep their distance from wild animals, especially dangerous animals like cheetahs. The worst thing to do would be to approach these big cats when they are feeding as they are prone to attack.
The image of the man chilling next to the cheetahs quickly gained traction on the social networking site as it has already received over 1 500 likes. Saffa tweeps took to his replies to share their hilarious reactions.
Take a look at the original tweet below:
Here's some of the hilarious replies from SA tweeps:
"Someone so special can never be forgotten, may his soul rest in peace."
"I'm pretty sure the camera man has another picture of what happened next."
"If "bravery" was a person."
In other peculiar news about animals, Briefly.co.za recently reported on journalists who were reporting at the White House being attacked by a gang of raccoons. A battery of journalists have been attacked by wild animals while working at the White House.
According to Independent UK, a group of raccoons caused a melee after charging on members of the press from different media houses as they reported from the White House. Briefly.co.za understands one of the four raccoons grabbed a photographer's pants as others went for a reporter tearing his clothes.
Videos and photos of the incident went viral on social media with many people airing their different views about it. According to the White House Historical Association, the White House has a long history of raccoon invasion but has always been taken care of by White House staff and the National Park Service who usually control the animals on the property.
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