Steven Gayton was trying to complete the 18-hole course, but when he approached the ninth hole, he saw a man lying on the grass with his trousers around his knees, 'Metro' reported.
He decided to start filming the man, who was recorded holding a six-foot flagpole near his bare backside while filming himself at the Brackenwood Golf Course in Merseyside.
The man then placed the flag back into the hole and got up from the ground before pulling up his trousers.
Steven said: "He was on his own, and it looked like he was doing it for a kick and filming himself doing it. It's the most weirdest thing I've ever had the misfortune to see. I don't think he was drunk, because he was filming himself."
Steven shared the clip on Facebook, and it attracted more than 335,000 views.
A woman complained after she ordered a white toilet seat and it arrived in bright blue.
But she was left red-faced when she discovered that it was covered in a sticky film.
Marie Stent thought there had been a mix-up when her lavatory seat, which she had bought from IKEA for PS40, turned up at her door in a colour she hadn't ordered.
But, after ranting about the blunder to her daughter, she later realised that the seat was, in fact, white and just been covered in a blue film to protect it from scratches.
Marie's daughter, Amber, took to her Twitter account to share her mother's mistake, writing: "Mum bought a PS40 toilet seat from Ikea, gets home and starts freaking out because it's bright blue and she's chucked away the receipt.
"After about 30 minutes of accepting it, she's finally got her head around the idea of having a blue toilet, until I come and read the label."
A pensioner ended up in hospital after shoving half a three-foot phone charger in his penis to "scratch an itch".
The patient, in his 60s, walked into the Dalian Central Hospital in the Liaoning Province, China, with 20 inches of the cable still hanging out between his legs, Metro reported, and admitted that he didn't sterilise it.
Urologist Gao Zhanfeng, who treated the man, said: "Getting it in there is easy, but it twisted in his bladder and created a knot, so we couldn't pull it out again."
The cable was removed by burning through the knot. Dr Zhanfeng pulled 11 inches of it out and the remaining part was retrieved by means of a cystoscopy and endoscopy.
The man has been discharged.
Rose George, author of The Big Necessity: The Unmentionable World of Human Waste and Why It Matters, revealed that instead of cleaning, toilet paper just moves around the germs.
She told Tonic: "I find it rather baffling that millions of people are walking around with dirty anuses while thinking they are clean."
In other countries such as South Korea, Japan, Egypt, Greece and Italy, opt for using bidets rather than paper.
Bidets are considered to be more environmentally friendly, and the water helps to fully clean the bottom.