Two camels caused a traffic jam by humping in the road.
The randy pair were mating in the middle of a busy street in the United Arab Emirates and caused motorists to slow down while they rubbernecked.
One British expat filmed the entire ordeal, which took place on the Sheikh Mohammed Bin Zayed Road between Dubai and Ras Al-Khaimah, including the moment the female could be heard snorting as she was mounted by her partner.
The eyewitness told the Daily Mail: "It's one of the maddest things I've ever seen. I've lived out here for two years but this is definitely not the norm. We were driving out of Dubai to go to a stag do and we just spotted them at the side of the road absolutely going for it. Obviously in some of the more rural places here you do see wild animals but this was on another level."
A woman is selling her engagement ring online after finding out her
future husband is gay.
27-year-old model Laura has listed the expensive-looking sparkler on
bidding site eBay and it has already reached PS5,000.
The listing reads: "So, you know when you're engaged to be married and
then suddenly your fiance starts spending a little too much time with
his friend, Brad?
And you're like, 'Hey, it's okay, Brad's a great guy. He's pretty buff
and he's a laugh and his fashion sense is amazing.'
So then your fiance starts not coming home at night because he and
Brad had a 'wild one' and he comes back walking a little bit like John
Wayne at 4 p.m. the next day and you think 'Wow! It must have been a wild
one since he can't walk straight anymore.
They must have had a lot of good, clean fun together. (sic)"
Brits have admitted to storing their valuables inside toilet cisterns
and commodes instead of using banks and safes.
Almost half of Brits (47 per cent) equivalent to 24.1 million
think the safest place to keep their possessions is in and around
However, instead of using a good old fashioned piggy bank, those
surveyed by Metro Bank revealed some unusual storage options including
a commode, a toilet cistern, and in a roof downpipe.
Iain Kirkpatrick, managing director of Retail Banking at Metro Bank,
said: "Never mind under the bed or in a sock drawer or even the
commode, we know that our customers' valuables need to be looked after
properly and kept safe."
Filing cabinets and drawers (26 per cent) were found to be the most
common place for people to stow away their items followed by a safe
(19 per cent) and in third place a wardrobe (18 per cent).
Among the other odd places are in a sleeping bag, among rabbit food,
in a dirty linen basket, in a washing machine drawer and in a piano.
Meanwhile, over a fifth (21 per cent) owned up to using every day
items like old soup cans and cereal boxes to conceal their cash and
jewellery. While one in 10 (11 per cent) confessed to keeping them in