When you think of a tornado, you may think of flying debris, or even a cow, if you’ve watched any classic movie from the 70s. But on Thursday, May 21, a trampoline in Saanich became airborne after a rare B.C. tornado hit the area. The tornado wasn’t huge, but it was big enough to send the structure flying through the neighbourhood. Thankfully, a doorbell camera was able to catch it all.\nOn Thursday, May 21, a small tornado formed inside the residential neighbourhood, which is just north of Victoria.\nThe tornado touched down in a yard on McBriar Avenue just long enough to pick up some debris with it.\nWhile it would make sense for the formation to bring with it a tumbleweed or two, it actually lifted up an entire trampoline.\nIn the video, you can see that winds are high. Across the street, a funnel cloud forms in someone's backyard.\nAs the tornado rips through the yard, a trampoline shoots up and out of the backyard, darting up into the air.\nThe airborne trampoline literally goes so high it leaves the frame of the video for a solid few seconds.\nEventually it comes back down but not before passing over four houses.\nMy friend in Victoria, BC just had a sand tornado lift her trampoline and launch it up into the sky. We don’t get tornadoes here. @cbcnewsbc @victoriabuzzes @cfax1070 @VictoriaNews pic.twitter.com/Sb6i2rfkY9— Morgane Michael (@SABI21days) May 22, 2020\nThe video was posted on Twitter and it’s since gone viral.\nCBC News reported that the trampoline eventually came to a halt on the street and no one was injured.\nThe trampoline, however, didn’t have such a lucky fate, and by the looks of photos obtained by CBC, it was a little bent out of shape.\nThis makes sense, seeing as the thing flew to 20 feet in the air, says Chek News. Altogether, CBC News reports that it flew 100 meters from where it was originally.\nAccording to The Weather Network, Environment Canada has confirmed that it was likely an EF-0 tornado that went through the area. EF-0 is the weakest level.\nWith tornado like this, the maximum wind speeds can be anywhere from 90 to 130 kilometres an hour.\nNormally, an EF-0 tornado doesn't cause this much damage, they explained.\nBut Saanich wasn’t the only area in B.C that had bizarre weather yesterday. In fact, some areas of the province received snow overnight.\nWith all this wacky weather, maybe it's a good idea to stay inside fo a bit.