That's gotta hurt! The bet of the woman to swing from the platform towards a lake ends painfully when she hits the rocks and rolls towards the water
- Woman tries to swing in the water but ends up falling down from the muddy bank
- The video was taken on the Monongahela River, in California, Pennsylvania
- You hear the friends pant and ask if she is okay after splashing in the water
Bryony Jewell for Mailonline
This is the moment when a woman who tried to jump using a rope swing ends up rolling on the edge of a muddy river.
Apparently, enjoying a warm day on the Monongahela River in California, Pennsylvania, the woman is preparing to jump into the water.
The woman in a black bikini can be seen smiling as she stands on the platform as she braces herself to throw herself into the river.
The woman tried to jump from the platform of a tree on the Monongahela River in Pennsylvania earlier this month
You can hear others asking "Is that okay?" And ready? & # 39;
When she throws herself off the perch, which is in the middle of a nearby tree, she can hear the audience scream and encourage her to jump.
However, things change quickly when the woman's feet hit the floor and make her fall down the slope into the water.
It seems that the rope swing that was used was not the right size and made the woman miss her desired goal.
She rolls twice in the mud before hitting sharp rocks and some bushes at the edge of the water.
When it is thrown from the perch (left) everything seems to be under control, however, its legs hit the ground too soon, which causes it to roll along the riverbank (right)
She rolls twice in the mud before hitting sharp rocks and some bushes at the edge of the water
Although she falls hard, the woman seems not to be hurt and begins to bathe in her fall before the 13-second clip ends.
Male voices are heard in the background of the video asking "Are you okay? & # 39; while others pant.
It is believed that the accident occurred in early September.
The Monongahela River is a 130-mile-long (210 km) river in north-central West Virginia and southwestern Pennsylvania, which flows from south to north.