Backyard Turns Into Giant Moving Waterbed

Happily Published March 28, 2018 146,385 Plays $407.95 earned

Rumble An astonished homeowner discovered their backyard had become a natural bouncy castle after a downpour. Alison Parrish, from Georgia, USA, can be seen jumping up and down as the ground moves under her feet. The bizarre movement is thought to have been caused by a poorly filled swimming pool, collecting water and creating the fun - but unwanted - landscape.

An interesting video has emerged from a girl and her mom out in their back yard and some very unusual soft like the texture of "moving ground". So basically, this girl has gone back in her backyard in her flip-flops and starts jumping on the ground as if it is a waterbed. The ground moves and wiggles as she is jumping on it which for an instant moment makes you feel uncomfortable thinking this girl might actually drop into this unstable ground.

Humans have gone above and beyond out of there way find out very interesting facts and places on our Earth . We Have flown great heights and dived deep waters and yet still seem to find more and more about our precious Earth. Man has gone great lengths into the Earths crust to figure what we stand on and how this affects us in our daily lives. Although there will always be more to discover and more to see as we have yet to uncover all the secrets this world has to offer.

This video is truly interesting as to what is really happening below our feet while we are sitting at home, stuck to our couches, eating some junk food and watching Netflix.

This phenomenon also occurs due to badly planned setting of the grass layer (in lawns that are not sewn but laid as if carpets) and in the case of a pipe bursting underground. In this case lawns and turf can form blisters too. And enormous ones which you can jump on, use them as a waterbed made fully out of grass, or poke a hole into if you want to see fluid leaking out.

What can produce such a phenomenon? Depending on the turf they need to work on, often times, landscapers will lay down a plastic sheet on bad soil then plant fertilizer on good soil laid on the plastic. If this is the case, a water line may have broken and the water gets accumulated under the plastic liner, hence the bubble. The phenomenon seems to occur most often on golf courses, where the blisters get really enormous. Worst case scenario, the bubble could be caused also by natural gas, which, obviously, did not happen in this video.

What happens as a result is a strange looking waterbed made of grass, wobbling before your eyes and calling you to try it out, especially if you are an outdoor person, or simply teasing you to pop them and see what sort of content would leak out, just like the makers of this video.

What do you think about this video? Make sure you tell us more in the comments down below. If you like what you see, don’t forget to share it with others who might like it as well. It just might be the highlight of their day! Enjoy!


Rights Cleared & Verified: 03/16/2018


T&T Creative Media is a user-generated video licensing company. We unearth, verify, package and deliver newsworthy clips to major news organizations and brands worldwide.

To license this video clip for media or brand usage, contact