Instead, what was supposed to be a declaration of love was slammed online, making social media users believe that some kiss in a train as "dangerous" and "life-threatening."
Couple Instagram, Jean and Camille from Brussels, published a photo of themselves hanging from a train traveling in Sri Lanka to get an image they wrote as "one of our craziest kisses".
But instead of wanting, the couple received criticism and questions about the "dangerous" trick.
As they clambered to the side of the blue train, as they leaned on a risky kiss, the two traveled to Ella, Sri Lanka, when they allegedly presented themselves for the image while they were moving along the bridge through thick trees. According to reports, Camille's brother bought the photo.
The photo, which has accumulated nearly 40k likes in three days, was quickly broken by fans who were concerned that the famous Instagram duo promotes risky behavior.
"And then they wonder why people are dying trying to get similar pictures …" one person commented on the controversial photo.
"There is nothing to do with the (desert) pure folly, I hope that no one will die, trying to do the same, but if that happens, it will be at all!", Writes another person.
"Blind confidence in parapet, idiots," another person writes, noting how the couple hook on the moving train.
"Are you really ready to die for a picture?" Asked one.
"Looking at your other photos, you do not have to risk your life to get the staff. It's not worth it," another warned.
The picture was originally shared in April, while both traveled to Sri Lanka.
Concerned about the dangers of other people who are trying to imitate the same shot, a social media user suggested that he comment on possible photo reporters.
"The problem is that many young idiots will try to repeat it now," the comment says.
The couple's risky photography comes less than a month after the Instagram duo was called for another risky shot while on vacation in Bali.
Kelly Castile and Cody's @positravelty worker shared the image on their Instagram page, which showed they kissed while the Worker held to Castilla while she was hanging from outside the pool in Ubud, over a significant drop.
Many of the 101,000 American Instagram brothers who watched the money praised the stunning image, but others criticized the couple, marking their trick "so crazy," "stupid" and "terrifying".
After the reaction, the two defended the questionable photograph, claiming that Castilla was safe all the time and that "they would not feed with the negativity" of any criticism.
"We have received so much love, support, kindness and careful messages from friends, family and our community. This is something we are very happy about, one aspect of what we feel immensely proud," Fox News told Castilla, 33 and Radman (32).
"Our account is about creativity, photography, kindness, perspective and above all … positivity. Whether photography is good or not, whether seen in one way or another, is irrelevant to us. We publish what we love it and what we believe shows our happiness, our adventures, (and) our creativity.
"This became a bigger deal than we could ever imagine, and we, we are only progressing to discuss positive things and the reality behind the photo."
The reaction of each photo is spreading in the growing awareness of travelers who are at risk, are ready to put on the perfect image of Instagram.
Earlier this month, Instagrammers Ivan Beercus and Angela Nikolaus for Weekly Night of the Seven, made them seek the world's most extreme "peaks" between the heights of some of the tallest buildings in the world.
"It's really hard to explain, … freedom, and, eh, it's an adrenaline, it's something special, I feel a heart attack, I feel my feet shake, so … Yes, it's amazing. .. incredible feeling. "
The two peaked more than 500 buildings across Asia and Europe in search of ultimate self-esteem.
In the case of Ivan and Angela, he also moves clicks (and advertising revenue) from their more than a million fans to social media. However, others, however, end up dead.
US tourist Gavin Zimmerman recently slipped and fell as he presented himself as a rock clerk south of Sydney. He announced one self on the Internet before he repositioned to take another.
The next moment, he is gone.
"I did not hear anything in half an hour … we said" well busy ", and such a thing," his father, who commented on one of his posts moments before his fall, told Sunday evening. "And then I said," I'll talk to you next week, bud. " I want to love you. "And then, a few hours later, we will knock at the door …"
According to experts, it's all about driving for the need to stand out – and win "wants" – on Facebook, Instagram and any number on other social platforms.
"About 80,000 images have been uploaded to Instagram every 60 seconds," said Dr. Orlando, "so there's a lot of competition. How do you notice? Well, you have to send a picture that people really will react to.
"It must be something quite impressive, you know, risky photos, they get a lot of engagement, they get a lot of liking, they get a lot of comments."
– with Jamie Sidel