Bride and family die in selfie left wrong

The 20-year-old bride, identified as V. Nivedha, and her father G. Perumalsamy, 24, were visiting family in Uthangarai, India, in a in a month following their wedding.

Seeking a print event together, a immature bride stood alongside her husband’s siblings in waist-deep H2O nearby a Pambar Dam for a family selfie.

But within moments, a youngest of a organisation — a 14-year-old child named Santosh — slipped and dragged his sisters Sneha, 18, and Kanniga, 19, as good as a newly married lady and a groom’s sister into a water.

Mr Perumalsamy survived and managed to save his 15-year-old sister Yuvarani from a water, though a other 4 left underneath a water.

The 4 family members slipped nearby Pambar Dam. Picture: Google Maps/

The 4 family members slipped nearby Pambar Dam. Picture: Google Maps/

According to CNN, a bodies were recovered shortly after a fall.

“They wanted to take a selfie during this mark on a dam and they slipped,” S Prabhakar, a comparison military central from a district of Krishnagiri pronounced in an interview.

“The H2O turn increasing while they were there.”

The deaths follow a fibre of tragedies in India, that has available a top series of selfie deaths compared with any other nation in a world.

According to a investigate published in India’s Journal of Family Medicine and Primary Care, around 259 people worldwide have died while holding selfies from Oct 2011 to Nov 2017. Most of a victims were group and underneath a age of 30, with India carrying a many selfie-related deaths followed by Russia, a US and Pakistan.

The occurrence nearby Pambar Dam follows another fear selfie genocide progressing this year. In May, 3 teenagers who attempted to snap a print on a railway lane in Haryana state died after jumping out of a approach of an approaching sight usually to be strike by another flitting carriage.

More and some-more people are risking their lives for a ideal selfie photo.

More and some-more people are risking their lives for a ideal selfie photo.Source:Supplied

In 2017, The Hindustan Times reported a male was trampled to genocide by a furious elephant as he attempted to take a selfie with a animal in a state of Odisha. It stirred a state of Karnataka to launch a debate on a risk of holding selfie photographs and how doing so can put your life during risk.

Lead author of a study, Agam Bansal, pronounced people were risking their lives to stir their friends and family on amicable media.

“The selfie deaths have turn a vital open health problem,” he told The Washington Post.

Mr Bansal pronounced he was endangered about how many of a selfie-related deaths concerned immature people. The investigate found that some-more than 85 per cent of a victims were between a ages of 10 and 30, he said.

He also remarkable that nonetheless a act of holding a selfie isn’t dangerous, it becomes so when people take risks to get a ideal shot.

“If you’re only standing, simply holding it with a luminary or something, that’s not harmful. But if that selfie is accompanied with unsure poise afterwards that’s what creates a selfies dangerous,” he said.