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In India, an angry elephant grabbed a Russian tourist with its trunk and threw her to the ground

Anna KravchukNews
In India, an elephant grabbed a Russian woman with its trunk and threw her to the ground

In India, an angry female elephant named Guri attacked a tourist from a terrorist country. The animal grabbed the Russian woman with its trunk, began to swing her around the yard, and eventually threw her to the ground.

The incident occurred in the town of Amer in the Jaipur district on February 13. Currently, the environmental organization PETA is seeking to have Guri transported to a sanctuary, as such behavior indicates that the elephant has mental trauma due to slavery and abuse. This was reported by the Daily Mail.

The footage captured by a CCTV camera shows an elephant picking up a Russian tourist with its trunk, spinning her vigorously in the air, and then abruptly releasing her. It is known that after such an "attraction", the citizen of the aggressor state was hospitalized, where she was diagnosed with a broken leg.

In India, an angry elephant grabbed a Russian tourist with its trunk and threw her to the ground

Other people were also injured. At the time of the clash between the animal and the Russian tourist, another person was sitting on the elephant's back, who eventually ended up on the ground.

In India, an angry elephant grabbed a Russian tourist with its trunk and threw her to the ground

Shocked witnesses rush to help the victims.

PETA is now calling for Guri to be moved to a sanctuary where she can "begin to recover from the psychological trauma of a lifetime of slavery." They say this behavior is typical of animals that are mistreated and urge tourists to stay away from businesses that exploit our smaller brothers for entertainment.

"It is known that elephants who have spent years in chains, abused, and threatened with weapons can lose their temper and lash out in fear and frustration. Despite the known danger, Guris continue to be used to transport tourists to Amer Fort. The authorities should come to their senses send her to a sanctuary, and replace the use of elephants with beautifully decorated electric vehicles. In the meantime, tourists should vote with their wallets and not support this abuse," commented Purwa Yoshipura, PETA's Senior Vice President of International Affairs.

Animals that are attacked "are usually beaten and subjected to other punishments that only add to their frustration and suffering," PETA reports. According to the International Fund for Animal Welfare, about 400 people die every year in India alone from collisions with elephants. Meanwhile, wild elephants themselves are on the verge of extinction. In particular, because of the cruel human business. Studies show that in three-quarters of the cases examined, elephants were kept in terrible conditions, often chained to chains less than three meters long and forced to stand on hot concrete floors for long periods.

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