Disney Movie


Disney World Splash Mountain Video


Walt Disney Video Goes To The Public


The disney world splash mountain video is made available for guests who are taped during their stomach clenching 45 degree drop into the Briar Patch.  Not all attractions at the theme parks take videos and make them available. 


Splash Mountain was opened in July of 1992 and is related to the Walt Disney video "Song of the South" which was one of the few never released on home video in the United States.  The adventure is that of Brer Rabbit and his encounter with Brer Fox and Brer Bear.  The ride goes through Audio-Animatronic segments of the story with the figures singing part of the movie sound track and ends with a steep drop into the Briar Patch, where a rousing finale of a showboat and creatures singing Zip-A-Dee-Doo-Dah.


disney world splash mountain video

 Splash Mountain Video shots created a storm of controversy several years ago. 

It  seems that female guests, aware of the video shots were ‘flashing’ the camera—exposing their breasts.  Disney’s policy in this case states that the pictures will be discarded rather than distributed.  The visitor who does this action is summarily evicted from the Park. 





This has been a problem, particularly in Disneyland, but not commonly in the other Disney parks of the pictures not being discarded as policy dictates. However, the nickname “Flash Mountain” occurred when some of the photos were evidently retained by Disney employees and found their way onto the internet.  Amidst the storm of controversy when the site by the same name appeared on the internet, Disney announced that it was taking action to ensure that the flow of pictures would cease.  During the last five years, no new photos have appeared.


All the photos on Flash Mountain are from Disneyland California.  None have ever leaked from Disneyland Tokyo or from the Magic Kingdom in Orlando.


Although sites such as Flash Mountain are not that unusual on the internet, what is interesting is that an employee or even former employee would risk taking such an action.  Assuming that multiple female Disneyland visitors would not band together to profit financially from the sale of such pictures on the internet, that would leave a relatively limited number of persons who had both the ability to save the photos and the desire to profit from them.  Since publication of this type of photo can be cause for civil as well as criminal action, it seems like a tremendous risk for the perpetrator to take. 


On the other hand, it is entirely possible that two other scenarios could have occurred.  Perhaps the flashing was not deliberate on the part of the woman, but a ‘wardrobe malfunction.’  That is a fairly steep drop and loose clothing COULD fly up due to the wind.  Well, it could happen that way. 


Another possibility which seems to be supported by viewing some of the pictures of the Flash Mountain site is that the man sitting behind the woman exposed was at least partially responsible for the state of her clothing.  Her arms are generally upraised.  His are often either on her breasts or beside them.