Tata Safari Storme collides with Hyundai Santro as drift goes wrong [Video]

Doing stunts is always extremely dangerous and anything can go wrong at any moment. This video of a Tata Safari Storme and an old Hyundai Santro shows the same. The video shared by the owner of the Hyundai Santro shows how the uncontrolled Tata Safari Storme crashed head-on into the Hyundai Santro.

There are two different videos of the incident. The first video shows both vehicles trying to go in circles on a slushy, slippery surface. The second part shows the Tata Safari Storme hitting the Hyundai Santro head-on.

No one was injured in the accident. However, this shows how stunts can go wrong in a second. While doing stunts, one pushes the vehicle to its limits and it also greatly tests the skills of the person who controls the vehicle. The Tata Safari driver likely missed the Hyundai Santro. While the Hyundai Santro driver also missed the Tata Safari. They did not expect the other cars to be there leading to the accident.

Such accidents can turn nasty as well. Since the speed of both vehicles was not very high, no one got injured in this accident.

Tata Safari Storme collides with Hyundai Santro as drift goes wrong [Video]

This is why doing any kind of stunts on public roads is illegal and the violators can even go to jail along with paying massive fines. Doing stunts on public roads can land you in a spot due to various reasons. If anyone wants to practice stunting or want to record videos, it should be done on private property such as race tracks and even farmhouses.

Don’t do stunts on the public roads

Most metropolitan cities now have a comprehensive network of CCTV cameras that are closely monitored by teams of police personnel. The police issue challans based on the violations captured through these cameras and by tracking the registration numbers of the vehicles involved.

In addition to CCTV footage, police and surveillance teams also utilize photos and videos posted online to identify and issue challans to violators. This serves as an extension of the coverage provided by CCTV-based challans. In metropolitan cities like Delhi and Mumbai, police teams actively monitor the network of CCTV cameras installed on the roads to identify violators.

Challans are issued by the police for various offenses, including jumping signals, crossing the stop line at zebra crossings, and stopping in no stopping zones. Additionally, speed radars mounted on poles capture vehicles exceeding the speed limit on public roads, and the evidence from these radars is used to issue challans.

India faces a significant challenge with road accidents, having one of the highest rates in the world, particularly when it comes to fatal accidents. Many lives are lost due to reckless driving and the failure to adhere to traffic rules.

Shantonil Nag

Shantonil brings a refined blend of expertise and enthusiasm to motoring journalism at With a career spanning over 11 years, he anchors Cartoq's insightful car reviews and test drives. His journalistic journey began as a correspondent at, where he honed his skills in content writing and scripting car reviews. Later, as Senior Editor for, his expanded role included curating and structuring web content. At, his expanded role includes assisting the video team to create high-quality car reviews. (Full bio)