The couple uses an electric tool to engrave their names on national landmark

Love couples use a POWER TOOL to engrave their names on sacred rock – angry locals who say Aborigines use the landmark for ceremonies

  • Pair of sculpted names on Mount Ngungun, in the QLD Glass House Mountains
  • Damian & # 39; Wildman & # 39; Duffy fired the environmental vandalism & # 39; in angry video
  • The wildlife warrior called everyone who the couple knew to let him know
  • Do you know this couple? E-mail tips@dailymail.com

Brooke Rolfe for Daily Mail Australia

A mystery couple who carved their names in a rock on the top of a sacred mountain was scolded for their senseless vandalism.

The pair used an angle grinder to print their names in a large love heart on top of Mount Ngungun, in the Glass House Mountains in Queensland.

Damian & # 39; Wildman & # 39; Duffy encountered the "environmental vandalism & # 39; on a recent expedition and uploaded a video of himself that destroyed the switch to Facebook.

Under the names & # 39; Rach and Tys & # 39; was the date of Saturday, November 3, 2018, which means that the vandals had committed the shameful shame just a few days earlier

Under the names & # 39; Rach and Tys & # 39; was the date of Saturday, November 3, 2018, which means that the vandals had committed the shameful shame just a few days earlier

"Some fagers have decided to bring a battery-powered angle grinder here and sharpen their names in the rock," he said in the video.

Under the names & # 39; Rach and Tys & # 39; was the date of Saturday, November 3, 2018, which means that the vandals had committed the shameless devastation a few days earlier.

& # 39; If anyone knows who these goddamn heads are, let me know, because I send them a nice message and maybe they pass on their information to parks and animals in the wild, because that is environmental vandalism, you f ** heads . & # 39;

& # 39; Have a little respect for where you are and maybe grow a brain, get f *****. & # 39;

Damian & # 39; Wildman & # 39; Duffy (photo) came across the environmental vandalism & # 39; on a recent expedition and uploaded a video of himself that destroyed the switch to Facebook

Damian & # 39; Wildman & # 39; Duffy (photo) came across the environmental vandalism & # 39; on a recent expedition and uploaded a video of himself that destroyed the switch to Facebook

Damian & # 39; Wildman & # 39; Duffy (photo) came across the environmental vandalism & # 39; on a recent expedition and uploaded a video of himself that destroyed the switch to Facebook

The Queensland Department of Environment and Science described the area as a & # 39;special meeting place where many Aborigines gathered for ceremonies and trade.

& # 39; This place is considered to be spiritually significant, with many ceremonial sites that are still present and protected & # 39 ;, on the website.

The department said it took such acts of vandalism seriously and called everyone with information about the guilty to contact them.

The Queensland Department of Environment and Science described the area (pictured) as a "special meeting place where many Aborigines gathered for ceremonies and trade."

The Queensland Department of Environment and Science described the area (pictured) as a "special meeting place where many Aborigines gathered for ceremonies and trade."

The Queensland Department of Environment and Science described the area (pictured) as a "special meeting place where many Aborigines gathered for ceremonies and trade."

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