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Steel Lafferty (above) was determined to take his chance at the ChampionGate Country Club in Florida, despite an alligator trying to gate his game

Gator crasher! Moment a seven-foot monster walks across a Florida fairway for golfer – lifting his shot over the head of the alligator

  • Steel Lafferty was filmed while hitting a golf ball over the head of a nearby alligator
  • The reptile had entered the field a meter away from the player
  • But the interruption did not stop his game when Lafferty kept shooting
  • The clip was viewed almost 700,000 times since Friday
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This is the remarkable moment that a golfer made a shot over the head of a seven-foot alligator who was strolling in front of him on a Florida fairway.

Steel Lafferty was at the ChampionGate Country Club in Osceola County when the reptile attempted to crash its game on Wednesday.

The large alligator demolished the professional wake-boarder just before he was about to hit the ball.

Although he was meters away, Laffety walked up and sent the ball over the creature that seemed relatively unaffected.

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Steel Lafferty (above) was determined to take his chance at the ChampionGate Country Club in Florida, despite an alligator trying to gate his game

Steel Lafferty (above) was determined to take his chance at the ChampionGate Country Club in Florida, despite an alligator trying to gate his game

Lafferty (above) did not seem to be put off by the alligator that was only a few meters away

Lafferty (above) did not seem to be put off by the alligator that was only a few meters away

The professional wake-boarder ran over and quickly hit the top of the reptile

The professional wake-boarder ran over and quickly hit the top of the reptile

Lafferty (left) did not seem to be put off by the alligator that was only a few meters away. The professional wake-boarder ran over and quickly hit the ball over the reptile

Told Lafferty Fox35 that the alligator then walked about 100 meters before disappearing into a lake near the green.

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The video, with the title & # 39; Playing golf in Florida is just different … & # 39; was viewed almost 700,000 times since Friday.

Joey Vasquez said: & # 39; This is the content that the PGA has missed! & # 39;

Another user, Blair Barham, who was shocked by Lafferty, still took the shot and wrote: & # 39; No, I'm taking the penalty. & # 39;

& # 39; You're crazy, & # 39; Bob Menery added.

In response to another comment, Laffety replied: & # 39; Let's ride one of these alligators. & # 39;

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This incident is one of the many unusual alligator encounters that have recently been recorded on camera in the Sunshine state.

Christina Stewart filmed an alligator who appeared to break into Jacksonville Naval Air Station (NAS Jax) on August 17.

& # 39; There it is … about the fence, & # 39; said Stewart.

When the alligator climbed over the clip, he first fell head on the grass, followed by the rest of his big body.

Christina Stewart filmed an alligator scaling a metal fence (above)

Christina Stewart filmed an alligator scaling a metal fence (above)

The reptile managed to climb over the railings, but later fell face to face on the grass (above)
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The reptile managed to climb over the railings, but later fell face to face on the grass (above)

Christina Stewart filmed an alligator scaling a metal fence (left). The reptile managed to climb over the railings, but later fell first on the grass (right)

Another Roger Light sighting showed an alligator crossing the flood road from a busy intersection (above) in Pinellas Park, Florida

Another Roger Light sighting showed an alligator crossing the flood road from a busy intersection (above) in Pinellas Park, Florida

Another Roger Light sighting showed an alligator crossing the flood road from a busy intersection (above) in Pinellas Park, Florida

Days before, Roger Light photographed another alligator who swam in a tide course during a storm in Pinellas Park.

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The eight-foot reptile & # 39; scared the shit & # 39; Light when he saw his work vehicle approaching after stopping at a light on 15 August.

There are five million alligators in the United States, the majority of which, around 1.3 million, live in the state of Florida Board of Tourism reports.

The reptiles live in all 67 counties of Florida, according to the Wildlife Conservation Commission.

Visitors are advised to stay at least 50 feet away from the reptiles at all times.

If one is seen, it is advisable to call the annoying alligator line, which will send a professional trapper to catch the creature.

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