Wild bobcat attacks lady, husband teaches the beast how to fly

Jano le Roux

The community had a wild morning in this suburban area.

A 46-second video of an assault by a man’s wife on a bobcat has become viral documenting a frightening turn of events starting from the surprise ambush and ending with an animal being thrown on its front paddling field.


Take a look at what happens in this exclusive video:

The video begins with a peaceful scene — the guy welcomes a neighbor and says he has to wash his vehicle. Suddenly his wife begins to shout, and the blurred images capture her cowering between vehicles as she’s attacked by the bear.

“Oh my goodness! Oh my goodness! Happy, go! Run, Happy! She’s shouting — prompting us to think Happy is the nickname of the guy online.

Her husband snatches his wife’s cat and thrusts it onto his lawn, instead of driving.

He shouts, saying to neighbors that “f — er” attacked his mom. “It’s a bobcat!” After healing, the cat renders again an attractive feature for the family, just before the video cuts off and the man wants to shoot the beast.

The original video, which the user @keithmcgeax allegedly posted, was marked for aggression by TikTok. Another consumer, though, pretending to be acquainted with the family tells “Happy’s” that after the terrifying assault he and his wife do well.

TMZ claims that the assault occurred in North Carolina but sightings are typically unlikely in America since species are nocturnal. Nevertheless, carnivores are considered to flourish in metropolitan environments and according to National Geographic, they can punch over 10 feet.

Attacks are not unusual, nor unprecedented. In 2019, an intruder was thought to be a bobcat, which saw an elderly couple safely from a tree in Florida.

Carole Baskin of “Tiger King” also the creator and Chief Executive of Big Cat Rescue, said she has never heard of anything like that at the moment. T here’s not a wild bobcat heading to a human being. They’re really timid, she explained.

Your impression of the predators, who also prey on night mice, does not enable attacks like these, Baskin said.

They’re doing us an enormous favor. Silently and silently, they do, explained Baskin. According to her, you just never see them, but they’re everywhere.

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Los Angeles, CA

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