So close yet so far! Mouse lovingly returned to nature by a woman is immediately snatched by a magpie
- The mouse that was released in nature was snatched by a magpie in a matter of seconds
- The little mouse was lovingly released by a woman who took him to the field
- When the woman released the little mouse, she was heard to say: go, go, go & go.
- Just as the rodent ran to the field, the bird pounced on him and snatched it
Mark Brook for Daily Mail Australia
The poignant release of a mouse in the wild lasted only a few seconds before the rodent was caught by a magpie in a dive, with the bittersweet moment captured on video.
The mouse had sneaked into an open area of a field when the bird rushed to take the food offered.
In the video, a woman dressed in thongs is seen carrying the small rodent, which is under a plastic container for food, through a field of grass.
The woman (in the picture) kneels and places the food container that houses the mouse (in the picture) on the floor and removes the lid from the cardboard base
The little mouse is curled up in a corner of the plastic container with its delicate tail coiled in the corner of the boat.
The woman kneels and places the food container that houses the mouse on the floor and removes the lid from the cardboard base.
After removing the roof of the improvised mouse house, the little creature stares at nature and for a few seconds does not move.
Next, it shows a hand that carries a tattoo by pushing the mouse with the corner of the plastic container and you can hear a female voice that says: go, go, go & # 39;
The mouse is shown running towards the open field, through the sparse grass and dirt, and when the video lens tilts upward, it can be seen heading towards a yellow flower.
As the mouse continues its journey towards freedom in nature, a magpie suddenly crouches down and snatches the little bug from the ground.
Grabbing the mouse in its beak, the magpie is shown flying in the distance.
The video shows the magpie (pictured) going down and grabbing the little mouse (pictured) in its beak, before flying into the distance