What happened the moment this Iditarod sledder came face-to-face with a giant moose will literally blow your mind

Photo by Lars Ley from Pexels

Masculinity in sports is declining rapidly.

But thankfully we still have the sport of dog sledding. 

And what happened the moment this Iditarod sledder came face-to-face with a giant moose will literally blow your mind.

Democrats’ war on men

America needs to face the fact that we couldn’t win a World War again.

Let’s just say D-Day wouldn’t have worked out if we had millennials and Gen-Z storming the beaches of Normandy under constant bombardment and machine gun fire. 

They can’t even run a mile, let alone do a pull up. 

And unfortunately for everyone, this massive regression of masculinity is hitting sports hard. 

Think back to what football used to be with players like Jack Lambert and Lawrence Taylor. 

Those guys would play a full game, de-cleat opposing players, get knocked out, break ribs, and smoke a cigarette at halftime. 

Now, we have players more worried about their pregame attire than they are about their play on the field. 

And when they do get a taste of masculinity on the field by getting hit, they pull out their feminine side and complain to the refs for getting touched.

It’s not just football but every mainstream professional sport for basketball to baseball. 

Heck, even the UFC is embracing its feminine side by chugging down some Bud Lights. 

Dog sledding is America’s last great masculine sport

But thankfully America has one sport left where being an alpha male is a necessity: and that spot is dog sledding.

Need the proof?

Five-time Iditarod trail sled dog race champion Dallas Seavey had to fight off a moose all by himself in the middle of the wilderness. 

This story is just wild. 

While competing in the race this weekend, Seavey described the moment he came face to face with an “angry moose.”

The moose ended up getting tangled up in his sledding gear with his dogs, so Seavey took care of the situation. 

Seavey shot the moose dead with a handgun and untangled his sled from the wild beast. 

And then Seavey attempted to follow Rule 34 of the race, which states something along the lines that if you are attacked by a wild beast like Hugh Glass from The Revenant and have to shoot the wild beast, then you must gut the animal. 

As race marshal Warren Palfrey described it to the press, “Race officials were notified at 1:43 a.m. that veteran musher Dalley Seavey was forced to dispatch a moose in self-defense after the moose became entangled with the dogs and the musher on the trail.”

After the attack, Seavey dropped off an injured dog at the next checkpoint that needed veterinarian care and continued on the 1,000 mile race in subzero temperatures like nothing happened. 

And just to show how wild the world of dog sledding is, Iditarod race officials released a statement saying they penalized Seavey for the incident as it was “determined that the animal was not sufficiently gutted by the musher. By definition, gutting: taking out the intestines and other internal organs of (a fish or other animal) before cooking it.”

Now this is a real man’s sport and probably the only one left in America. 

Would you compete in a dog sledding competition?