A young eshay has been filmed dangerously clinging onto the back of a moving bus while taunting motorists on a busy road.
The shocking footage was recorded from a passing car as the bus headed along Gardeners Road between Kingsford and Rosebery in Sydney‘s inner-south.
Video shows the young man, who’s wearing a dark hoodie, pants and shoes, holding onto the back of the vehicle while standing on the bumper.
A young man has been captured dangerously clinging onto the back of a commuter bus heading along a busy Sydney road
The young man flips off the motorist recording the reckless act as they drive pass the bus
He grips onto the 343 bus, which travels between Kingsford and Circular Quay.
The young man then notices the nearby driver recording him as they near the bus.
As the driver passes, the man turns towards the motorist and flips them off.
Daily Mail Australia contacted NSW Police.
It comes just a month after two children were filmed holding onto the back of a moving bus in North Canberra.
The bus heads along Clarrie Hermes Drive as the two kids cling onto the rear sides.
A motorist travelling behind the vehicle filmed the highly risky stunt.
They proceed to blast their car horn to alert the bus driver about what was happening.
Both children turn towards the driver before jumping off the vehicle as it travels through a roundabout.
ACT Police claimed the dangerous act was part of a growing online trend known as ‘bus surfing’.
It comes just a month after two children were recorded on camera hanging onto the back of a bus in North Canberra before leaping off the moving vehicle
ACT Road Policing Inspector Paul Hutcheson said the act was illegal and put the lives of both the ‘bus surfers’ and motorists at risk.
‘(Legally) you have to travel inside a motor vehicle designed for the carriage of passengers, and you also need to be wearing a seatbelt,’ he said.
‘So there’s several offences being committed, but besides the offences it’s just really dangerous behaviour.
‘The cheap thrill and a few likes on social media are not worth the risk.’
Source: | This article originally belongs to Dailymail.co.uk