Warning: video contains coarse language
Dashcam footage of a truck navigating the tight turns of Macquarie Pass has gone viral this week.
Part of the reason for that is a confrontation with a driver towing a horse float who appears to be driving close to the middle of the road.
The video, initially posted by truck driver Tony Ritchie to his own Facebook page, shows his truck travelling down the tight road - a guardrail on one side and a wall of rock on the other.
While it is tight, cars are able to pass.
Then comes one of those tricky hairpin bends - there's some confusion from the drivers of several cars who all queue up on the bend itself.
One backs up, thinking they're giving the truck room - until they realise they need to drive on as the truck needs the entire space of the hairpin.
Ritchie then manages to negotiate the tight hairpin, even though it looks like he would have nowhere near enough room.
Say what you will about trucks on Macquarie Pass, it takes skill to steer one around those hairpins.
Soon after that comes the horse float confrontation.
Rounding a slight bend, the truck driver is confronted by the driver and horse float straddling the middle of the road.
There is no space for the truck to pass - and a car would find it a tight squeeze.
Surprisingly, it is the horse-float driver who gets on the horn first, apparently unaware just how much space they have between themselves and the guardrail.
There are some very naughty words spoken during the confrontation before the truckie manages to squeeze past.
The video prompted plenty of comments when it was posted to a trucking page on Facebook.
Some of the comments questioned why trucks are allowed on Macquarie Pass.
"Trucks shouldn't be allowed on Macquarie Pass," Matthew Bowen wrote.
"Truck too big for narrow roads like this," added Brad Taylor.
Others pointed out that trucks and also buses regularly travel up and down the pass.
Of course, the driver of the horse float copped a bit of stick too - most of which we can't publish here.
Staf Mack put his tongue firmly in his cheek with this response.
"Typical truck driver - just because he's bigger in width and length he expects cars to actually stay to the left like he is," he wrote.
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