Do you know what this is? Basically, cows sleep when they are standing up, and if you approach one at night, you can push on it, and it tips right over.
Right...the first thing is trying to sneak up on a heard of cows, the second is trying to push over an animal which weighs close to 1,200 lbs. Possible, but cows are not dumb, most of the time they'll hear someone-thing approach.
But do you know what is really fun!!! Running in a fenced-off field with the Bull of the heard in it! 1,500lbs of pissed off, horomone driven animal. Just don't trip or lag behind because...well....that will be it.
On Topic: A friend and I drove nonstop from Milwaukee to Tampa, Florida for a Winter holiday (vacation for us Americans
). The week prior, Indiana and Kentucky experienced a horrible blizzard. As we were driving through Indiana, we saw many abondoned cars on the side of the road, in the ditch, and in the median. A few 18-wheeled trucks were turned over in the ditches which were along turns in the road. It took about 22 hours nonstop to get there. About 1,400 miles.
But the fun was driving back. He drove from Tampa to about the Indiana / Kentucky border. I took over. It was about 10:00pm and I had only slept maybe one hour since we had left. Nature did not agree with me and in Indiana, during a moonless night--no highway lights either--, it decided to downpour a rain-snow mix. That's no problem until about 1:00am. I started to doze off at the wheel, in the rain, at night, behind 18-wheelers. I was going about ~140 kph (80 mph) too. No problems whatsoever. But when I was suddenly awoken by the sound of the shoulder (the asphalt has a formed ribs on the surface, so when the tires run over them it makes a sound thus alerting the driver), I called it quits and woke up my snoring friend.
We managed to go from Indianpolis to Milwaukee (275 miles) in about 3 hours and a few minutes! The Chicago highway system was a ghost-town, so says my friend, I didn't see anything because I was in a coma. Only a few cars sped along the Chicago loop at 3:30 in the morning.