Here's a lesson for all of us exploring the world's natural wonders: If you're going to destroy something in a protected park that's millions of years old, don't capture it on film and upload the video to Facebook.
Three Boy Scout leaders could face felony charges after destroying a formation in Utah's Goblin State Park, known for its "rock mushroom" field that dates back about 200 million years to the Jurassic Period.
Now, the men have since claimed to news outlets that the rock "was loose" and in danger of falling on someone, and that they were merely performing an act of vigilance. But when you watch the video, you'll see that they more closely resemble a bunch of overgrown frat boys than Boy Scout leaders protecting the youth. There's laughing, giggling, and a whole lot of sarcasm that they are now trying to play off as genuine.
"Neither one of us were out there intending to do illegal activity," one of the men said. "It just made sense to us at the time — remove the danger so that we don't have to hear about somebody dying."
Sure, right, whatever you say! Without further ado, here's what not to do when visiting a State Park, starring three idiots from Utah County who just so happen to be teaching and shaping our youth: