CELEBRATION GOES BAD: Philly Fans Fall Through Glass Bus Stop [SEE VIDEO]


A group of Eagles fans had a frightening experience at a bus stop after the NFC Championship Game.

The New York Post reports that the roof of the bus stop gave way and several fans fell through while celebrating the team’s win.

Thankfully, no one was hurt and the fans were able to escape safely.

An investigation is underway to determine the cause of the collapse.

The Philadelphia Eagles defeated the San Francisco 49ers, 31-7, on Sunday at Lincoln Financial Field.


(YWN World Headquarters – NYC)


  1. Dumb stupid goyim. And these are the people we were lectured here on YWN, to be concerned about “causing aiva” by wearing a disposable mask in public?! We have to be concerned about what these drunken bums think about us?!

  2. I can save the government a few thousand dollars on the cost of the investigation. For just a couple of thousand, I can tell them the cause of the bus shelter roof collapse! LOL!

  3. Would you know what to do if a friend or acquaintance collapsed while you were there? Knowing how to respond in such a situation is crucial to the person’s recovery.

    Medically speaking, a collapse does not necessarily mean a sudden, unconscious fall to the ground. It can mean a range of dramatic changes in one’s consciousness and behavior. The person may suddenly stop talking or become unresponsive.

    If a person collapses and doesn’t respond after being shaken, call 911 or the local number for emergency medical assistance. Many times the prompt arrival of trained medical help can make the difference between life and death.

    The following is a list of some common reasons for a sudden collapse, additional symptoms and appropriate responses.

    Cardiac arrest
    Symptoms: Unconsciousness and no normal breathing. Inability to detect a pulse.

    Response: After calling for emergency medical help, begin pressing hard and fast in the center of the person’s chest. Aim for 100 compressions a minute. This is called hands only CPR, a procedure that can be done even without training, the American Heart Association says. Give rescue breaths if you are trained in conventional CPR (chest compressions plus mouth-to-mouth breaths) and are confident in your ability to give this type of help. Continue giving chest compressions until emergency help arrives. If a defibrillator is available, use it.

    Symptoms: May be unresponsive or may respond with impairment, such as an inability to move an arm or leg, speak or understand speech.

    Response: Call for emergency medical help, says the National Heart, Lung and Blood Institute. Make sure the person remains in a comfortable position so they can breathe easily.

    Symptoms: A loss of consciousness and falling down, followed by a 15- to 20-second period of muscle rigidity, then a 1- to 2-minute period of convulsions, says the Epilepsy Foundation. After the seizure, the person may slowly respond to verbal and physical stimulation. Breathing resumes after the seizure stops.

    Response: Unless you’re aware of the individual’s seizure history, call for emergency medical help. Make sure the person’s airway is open and roll the person onto his or her side. Don’t place anything — especially fingers — into the person’s mouth.