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A Japanese YouTuber livestreamed his climb on Mount Fuji, Japan, and can be heard saying that the ground is slippery and his hands are numb for a few moments before he falls

Search team finds a body after Japanese YouTuber livestreams the moment he slips and falls while hiking on Mount Fuji after & # 39; panting and saying his fingers freeze & # 39;

  • YouTuber TEDZU poured its smooth climb over Mount Fuji, Japan on Monday
  • Clip stops when it slides and viewers call at 3.35 pm, says Gotenba Police
  • A helicopter and 10 alpine workers deployed and confirmed tracks yesterday
  • Brands were found at the seventh station on the Subashiri path at around 2,700 meters
  • The identity of the man remains unknown and the local police investigate further
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A body was discovered on Mount Fuji after a Japanese YouTuber livestreamed the moment he fell while climbing the volcano in Japan.

Police in Shizuoka and Yamanashi, Japan, received calls from viewers that a man fell down a slope on Monday at 3.35 pm, according to the Gothenburg police station in Shizuoka prefecture, Japan.

In the clip, the man who identifies himself as TEDZU on the video sharing platform Niconico can be heard that the ground is slippery, his hands numb from the cold and wish he brought heat packs.

A Japanese YouTuber livestreamed his climb on Mount Fuji, Japan, and can be heard saying that the ground is slippery and his hands are numb for a few moments before he falls

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A Japanese YouTuber livestreamed his climb on Mount Fuji, Japan, and can be heard saying that the ground is slippery and his hands are numb for a few moments before he falls

He looks over the clouds and to the top of the volcano before telling the viewer that he first begins to slide down a 30-degree slope, in the video titled & # 39; Let & # 39; s Go to Snowy Mt Fuji & # 39 ;.

The camera starts shaking and his climbing sticks are hurled into the air and the video stops.

The police sent a helicopter to the location in the video that discovered a body around the seventh station on the Subashiri path on Mount Fuji, at an altitude of around 2,700 meters.

Ten alpine workers started their search yesterday and confirmed the traces of a person sliding down at 3,776 meters, they said broadcasting NHK.

An investigation was started to see if the body belonged to the man who streamed the climb.

The police received phone calls from viewers who saw the cameraman slip on Monday during his expedition and his climbing poles fly up. His identity remains unknown and the police checks descriptions against the video

The police received phone calls from viewers who saw the cameraman slip on Monday during his expedition and his climbing poles fly up. His identity remains unknown and the police checks descriptions against the video

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The police received phone calls from viewers who saw the cameraman slip on Monday during his expedition and his climbing poles fly up. His identity remains unknown and the police checks descriptions against the video

His identity remains unknown and the police checks descriptions against the video.

The YouTuber video could still be viewed on Niconico until Wednesday evening local time in Japan and was uploaded by other people.

Mount Fuji has been closed since September because the local police say it is becoming increasingly dangerous in the snow.

Mount Fuji has been closed since September because the local police say it is getting more dangerous when it is covered with snow (photo, file image)

Mount Fuji has been closed since September because the local police say it is getting more dangerous when it is covered with snow (photo, file image)

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Mount Fuji has been closed since September because the local police say it is getting more dangerous when it is covered with snow (photo, file image)

And the Sabishri path shown in the video is open for two months from July 10.

The volcano saw its first snow cover on October 22, according to the local meteorological office in Kofu, Yamanashi Prefecture, Japan.

The police advise people not to climb the mountain.

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. (TagsToTranslate) Dailymail (t) news (t) Japan