Bouncy castle blown away by strong winds in China [Video]

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Shocking video shows bouncy castle blown away by high winds in China two days after tragedy in Australia that killed 6 children

  • Six children were injured in the incident in Xianning city, China on December 18
  • Pictures show the bouncy castle lifted and turned by high winds
  • Several adults attempted to grab an unanchored structure but were thrown to the ground
  • Shocking footage shows the bouncy castle curling up into the air
  • It comes days after six children died in Tasmanian jumping castle disaster










Shocking footage shows the moment six children were injured when a bouncy castle was knocked down by powerful gusts of wind, sending them collapsing to the ground in China.

Several adults attempted to grab the unanchored structure as it was blown away in Tongshan County, Xianning City in Hubei Province, China on December 18.

The incident came two days after a bouncy castle was picked up by a “mini-tornado” and blown 10 meters into the air in Devenport, Tasmania, killing six children.

In the Chinese footage, the children’s parents attempted to grab the bouncy castle to secure it, but were thrown violently to the ground when it crashed into them, before the huge bouncy structure folded in half.

Images show the bouncy castle blown away by powerful gusts of wind and throwing children to the ground in Xianning City, China’s Hubei Province, December 18

The children's parents attempted to grab the bouncy castle to secure it, but were violently knocked over when it crashed into them.

The children’s parents attempted to grab the bouncy castle to secure it, but were violently knocked over when it crashed into them.

Cries of children could be heard after the powerful gusts of wind died down.  Local reports said six children were taken to hospital for further treatment

Cries of children could be heard after the powerful gusts of wind died down. Local reports said six children were taken to hospital for further treatment

Images show the huge inflatable structure flipped onto its side in the gusts and spinning as the children were thrown onto the concrete floor.

The cries of the children could be heard after the abnormal wind calmed down and the structure remained folded up on itself.

Local reports said six children were taken to hospital for treatment, but the severity of their injuries was unclear.

Staff in the tourist area where the bouncy castle was placed reportedly distanced themselves from the incident, saying the attraction was owned and had nothing to do with individuals.

It was reported that the accident is currently under investigation by local authorities.

Meanwhile, it was announced yesterday that a sixth child has died as a result of the jumping castle disaster in Australia.

Tasmanian Police Commissioner Darren Hine has confirmed that 11-year-old Chace Harrison died on Sunday afternoon – three days after the horrific accident.

The tragedy unfolded on December 16 at Hillcrest Primary School in Devonport, northern Tasmania, when the bouncy house was swept away by a ‘mini-tornado’.

Police released the names of the five other 5th and 6th graders who lost their lives in the disaster on Friday – Zane Mellor, Peter Dodt, Jye Sheehan, Jalailah Jayne-Maree Jones, all 12, and Addison Stewart , 11 years old.

Chase Harrison (photo, lower right) died in hospital on Sunday.  His deaths follow those of Zane Mellor, Peter Dodt, Addison Stewart, Jye Sheehan and Jalailah Jayne-Maree Jones (pictured left to right, top to bottom)

Chase Harrison (photo, lower right) died in hospital on Sunday. His deaths follow those of Zane Mellor, Peter Dodt, Addison Stewart, Jye Sheehan and Jalailah Jayne-Maree Jones (pictured left to right, top to bottom)

Two children are in critical condition at Royal Hobart Hospital, and Beau Medcraft, 12, was released on Friday to recover at home.

Prime Minister Peter Gutwein said Chace’s family was traumatized, but agreed to allow authorities to release his name.

“We have offices there with them and to make sure they can return to Devonport safely, so we have a support mechanism to help them deal with this incredible and traumatic situation,” he said. he declares.

When asked how long the police investigation into the disaster would take, Mr Gutwein said: It is too early to tell, but a lot of the investigation needs to be put together.

“We don’t want to rush things, but we also understand that the community wants answers.”

Mr Gutwein also explained that there were more than 40 children in grades 5 and 6 at the graduation ceremony on Thursday morning.

“We know it is difficult for those involved, so we want to make sure we have the best services to interview all the children involved,” he said.

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