Hoons are beamed by car enthusiasts for filming themselves during a burnout on a busy Melbourne bridge
‘Brain smaller than a nut’: ‘Moron’ hoons are blasted by car enthusiasts for filming themselves doing burnouts on a busy Melbourne bridge
- Hoons were filmed during burnouts on Melbourne’s busy Westgate Bridge
- The images have been shared online and have been viewed more than 30,000 times
- In it, a Holden Commodore is seen doing burnouts across multiple lanes
- Traffic, including trucks, is clearly visible on the other side of the bridge
The shocking moment when a group of irresponsible moons do burnouts on a busy Melbourne bridge has been uploaded to social media and shared hundreds of times.
The images of a Holden UN Commodore doing 180-degree donuts on Melbourne’s Westgate Bridge were uploaded to Westside Car & Bike Meets on Tuesday.
The Commodore dangerously occupies three lanes while stopping and starting as it fills the road with tire smoke.
Shocking footage (photo) of hoons burning out on Melbourne’s busy Westgate Bridge has been shared online and has been viewed tens of thousands of times
At one point, two of the passengers lean out of the windows and cheer as the car heads down the bridge.
Traffic, including a large truck, can be seen across the bridge as the Commodore gets out of hand.
Within an hour of being posted to the Facebook page, the video received hundreds of responses and over 30,000 views.
Some social media users were shocked and frightened by the video.
“I would be absolutely petrified, so scared of driving over the bridge. I would definitely crash in shock especially at night, ”one user wrote.
Meanwhile, other users were angry with the images.
“Idiots,” wrote one user.
“This is what happens when your brain is smaller than a NUT,” added another.
“These people are so stupid. Stuff it for real car people, ‘added a third.
Daily Mail Australia contacted Victoria Police for comment on the video.
The images show that the hoons cross multiple lanes while the driver continuously burns out, trucks and other traffic can be clearly seen on the other side of the bridge (shown)