Each fall, trucks drive up and down the miles of sugarcane fields that surround Pahokee and Belle Glade, Florida while workers lean out the back and set them on fire to clear the area for next year's crop. When the heat from the flames gets too hot to handle, turkey vultures, hawks, boars, snakes, and rats, barrel out, but it's the rabbits that have locals coming out in droves. Rabbit hunting is a long time tradition in these neighboring towns where folks run inches away from soaring fires, sometimes in smoke so dense it's hard to breathe or even see. Once they spot a rabbit running out of the field, they take off running in pursuit of it, running faster than you've ever seen someone run in your life, until they chase it down and capture it. Weapons and ways to kill vary in the crop fields from whacking the rabbit with a sugarcane shaft to quickly twisting the neck, shooting it with a BB gun, or pounding the animal with rocks. After a long day of work, the hunters string their rabbits along the handlebars of their bicycles and pedal back to town. Some will skin and cook them for dinner while others sell their catch for just a few dollars each.