Just when you thought you'd seen everything, here's enormous proof that you haven't.

Yes, this actually happened yesterday in Norfolk, Nebraska, in the eastern part of the state.

The call came into the police at around 10 a.m. Wednesday morning. According to Norfolk Police Captain, Chad Reiman, "The officers received a call referencing a car driving into town that had a cow in it. They thought that it was going to be a calf, something small or something that actually fit inside the vehicle." As you can see in the photo at the top, officers were in for quite a surprise.

Dakota News reports Lee Meyer of Neligh, Nebraska was behind the wheel on Highway 275. Neligh is 37 miles from Norfolk. His very large front seat passenger was a Watusi bull named Howdy Doody. Watusi bulls can reach 1,600 pounds.

Amazingly, Meyer wasn't issued a ticket. He was just told to take Howdy Doody home. Cows on a roadway are bad enough but in a vehicle?! It's just another piece of proof that you never know what you'll see next. Enjoy the video of the car ride below.

In Iowa this week, another very dangerous situation on a roadway was halted by authorities. That story is below the video.

Traffic Stop on I-35 Averts What Could Have Been Terrible Accident

Tuesday afternoon, an Iowa State Trooper pulled over a tractor that was driving illegally on I-35 in Ankeny.

According to the Iowa State Patrol Commercial Motor Vehicle Unit, the tractor was traveling in the right lane of the interstate (not the shoulder), with cars lined up behind it. It wasn't mowing and wasn't going to mow. The driver was on their way to another town.

Prior to the traffic stop, the Iowa State Patrol said a truck tractor semi-trailer locked up its brakes to avoid a crash, resulting from the slow-moving traffic. Tractors and the interstate absolutely do not go together.

Iowa State Patrol Commercial Motor Vehicle Unit
Iowa State Patrol Commercial Motor Vehicle Unit

LOOK: Here are the states where you are most likely to hit an animal

Hitting an animal while driving is a frightening experience, and this list ranks all 50 states in order of the likelihood of such incidents happening, in addition to providing tips on how to avoid them.

Best Looking State Patrol Cars In (Almost) Every State

For the past 10 years, the American Association of State Troopers has held a contest to determine which state has the best looking patrol cruiser. Nearly every state police agency submits their best photo of their sharpest patrol vehicle a chance to win the coveted cover photo on the association's annual calendar. From cop cars rushing through blizzards to vehicles on the Grand Ole Opry stage, here are this year's nominees.

More From AM 950 KOEL