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Monday, 13 August 2018

Disturbing moment farmer finds a rat with a PLANT growing out of its back ‘after a seed fell into an open wound and germinated'

  • Datar Singh found the rat when inspecting his soya crops on Tuesday August 7
  • Astonished Indian farmer took rat 'in immense pain' home to remove the sapling
  • Biology experts say it was a 'miracle' that the rat doesn't have any brain damage
This shocking footage shows a live rat with a sapling soya plant growing through it's body.
Experts are baffled by the freak occurrence, but have speculated that a soya bean seed could have fallen into an open wound and germinated.
Farmer Datar Singh had planted a soya bean crop in the Ratlam district of Madhya Pradesh, India, earlier this year.
Experts are baffled by the freak occurrence, but have speculated that a soya bean seed could have fallen into an open wound and germinatedNeighbours couldn't believe their eyes when Mr Singh showed them the rat among the soya plants
The 'miracle' rat was found by surprised farmer Datar Singh in the Ratlam district of Madhya Pradesh, India last week with the plant growing from its back
Mr Singh planted a soya bean crop earlier in the year but never imagined one of the rodents would end up having a sapling growing from it
Mr Singh planted a soya bean crop earlier in the year but never imagined one of the rodents would end up having a sapling growing from it
He was astonished to find a rat with a soya bean sapling growing from it's back when he inspected the crop on August 7.
Neighbours filmed the rat, which was said to be in 'immense pain', and Mr Singh removed the sapling after taking the rodent home.
They couldn't believe what they were seeing in the astonishing video and tried to turn the rat over by its tail to examine it.
Confused voices and the sound of pictures being snapped can be heard in the video taken by one of the neighbours who rushed to see the remarkable rat. 
Farmer Mr Singh ruled out anyone playing a prank and said a soya seed must have accidentally fallen through an open wound of the rat and germinated from there.
Professor A Siddiqui, head of the department of biology at a college in nearby Barnagar, said: 'It's a miracle.
'Though the plant had grown in the region near the neck, there was no brain damage.'
Farmer Mr Singh ruled out anyone playing a prank and said a soya seed must have accidentally fallen through an open woundProfessor A Siddiqui, head of the department of biology at a college in nearby Barnagar, said it was a 'miracle' that there wasn't any brain damage
Neighbours filmed the rat, which was said to be in 'immense pain', and Mr Singh removed the sapling after taking it home

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