Man with Arm Burned to Bone from Grabbing Live Wire

Man with Arm Burned to Bone from Grabbing Live Wire

Man with Arm Burned to Bone from Grabbing Live Wire

This happened during the first week of October, 2018 in the city of Zamboanga, Southern Philippines. It was reported that an electrical wire got caught on a truck and the man on the ground grabbed the live wire to free the truck from it, but was electrocuted.

In the video, he’s shown doing pointers with a burned hand that’s on a forearm fried down to the bone.

Props to Best Gore member @pautangina for the video:

Author: Vincit Omnia Veritas

Thank you for eleven years of Best Motherfucking Gore.

81 thoughts on “Man with Arm Burned to Bone from Grabbing Live Wire”

      1. Nailed it! I work on high voltage lines and yeah… he may not make it. It most likely fried his insides. Looks like it entered his arm (which is obvious) and exited his other arm. Deep tissue burn marks. He was still cooking is why he was in so much pain. Don’t touch power lines is the lesson here folks. That shit will kill you or even worse… it could kill you dead. Electromacuted.

  1. I once accidentally touched a bare lamp cable. Let’s just say the only reason I knew something was off was the smell of burning that smelled like pig meat. Then the pain afterwards.

  2. these pig-nosed colonials sell their daughters. Servile whores and servants to their American and Spanish masters, eagerly aping their religion and language. the laughingstock of Asia! Haven’t even changed their name from when they were subjects of a Spanish king!

    they deserve nothing but a Khmer-style revolution, using the tactics of Pol Pot, and they should exterminate the Chinese mestizos and Tagalogs which took over as colonial masters of the archipelago as soon as the Americans left.

      1. no, they are just the major tribe of southern Luzon, near Manila. But they managed to impose their language on the educational system…(which the people of the Visayans don’t speak), thereby gaining domination over the economy

        They weren’t the majority of the population of the archipelago, unlike the Javanese of Indonesia, who took over as colonial masters of that nation as soon as the Dutch left

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