Dave and Chuck the Freak

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VERDUN, FRANCE - AUGUST 27: Retired forest services worker Daniel Gadois walks on the site of the former village of Bezonvaux among terrain still pockmarked by World War I artillery fire on August 27, 2014 near Verdun, France. Bezonvaux, like a host of other villages in the region, was obliterated during the intense artillery and trench warfare between the German and French armies during the Battle of Verdun in 1916 during World War I and was never rebuilt. The 10-month battle, among the most horrific on the entire Western Front, resulted in a combined casualty count of between 714,231 and 976,000 for both sides. The two armies fired an estimated 65 million artillery shells at one another, of which millions never exploded and are still strewn througout the region. France will commemorate the centenary of the battle in 2016 with events including the inauguration of a redesigned national memorial. (Photo by Sean Gallup/Getty Images)

A video has been making the rounds of a forest floor in Canada that looks like it’s breathing.  It rises up as if it’s taking a breath, and then settles back down like it’s exhaling.  Well, it’s all because of the wind.

The forest floor is covered with moss, and under the moss are shallow tree roots.  When the wind makes the trees sway, their roots rise up and lift the moss.

Breathing forest,The ground looks like it's breathing in this Quebec forest.Canada

(Source: Daniel Holland/Twitter) "The ground looks like it's breathing in this Quebec forest," wrote Twitter user Daniel Holland with a short clip he tweeted. He's not the only one who was stunned by the bizarre movement of the ground in a Canadian forest.