This is when five adult elephants headbutt a car into a ditch and push another off the road as they try to clear their migration route.
Sh.o.cking video footage reveals the 2.7-tonne creatures, which are each twice as heavy as a vehicle, attacking the empty vehicles at Brys caves in Uttarakhand, northern India, and smashing one of the back windows.
They were parked on the elephants’ migration route between Rajaji National Park, in the west of the state, and the Tarai area in Nepal.
There are four matriarchs, three adult females, and their young. One elephant slams into its side and shoves it across the road before being joined by two other adults and their calves as they attack a white car.
The enraged animals push it into a ditch and across the road, where they trumpet and continue on their way.
When the tourists try to divert the elephants away from their cars, you can hear a car horn and engine revving in the background.
When the elephants approach, another vehicle can be seen reversing at the top of the road.
Elephants have previously assaulted humans in this region of India, although they are typically frightened and non-violent.
In March, a bull elephant was caught on video pushing a vehicle in Jim Corbett National Park, where the caves are located.
The passengers flee out and seek shelter behind the vehicle as the elephant approaches.
A bull elephant was recorded shaking a vehicle on the road before towing luggage on the top in December 2017.
According to the Namah resort in the region, elephants from Rajaji National Park travel approximately 130 miles to Nepal’s Tarai region, where they migrate.
They are also known to pass through the Sonandi Wildlife Reserve, which links Rajaji National Park with the Corbett National Park.
Their population is estimated at between 450 to 550 individuals.