>WHAT you see here is a daily occurance. And nobody gets hurt.
In fact, tourists take a ride on this train to see the 'miracle' - of a market giving way to a chugging giant and then coming back to life once again.
For more than two decades, vegetable and seafood vendors have been forced to pull back temporary shades and move their produce up to eight times a day, to allow trains to pass through.
The vendors at the Maeklong market in Thailand's Samut Songkhram province have come to accept this as a part of their daily routine.
The market straddles part of the last 100m of the state railway line.
As the train approaches the market area, the driver sounds the horn.
Stall holders hurriedly fold away all the awnings that have been shading their produce from the burning sun before the approaching train rumbles in.
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Shoppers also have to leap to safety, as the main walkway through the stalls is right down the middle of the railway tracks, reported Rex Features.
There is little space between the traders and the train, but surprisingly little produce is actually removed from the side of the track.
As the train slowly moves through the market, belching diesel fumes as it does, it often only misses these goods by mere inches.
The area is so cramped and packed with goods and equipment that the train carriages actually pass over the top of produce left on the outside of the tracks.
Travel blogger Richard Barrow, a British expat, experienced the train journey first-hand and this is what he had to say: "As we approached a corner he (the train driver) sounded his whistle a number of times.
"I thought I would see people rushing to grab their vegetables before it was run over by the train. But, they knew the train was coming and everything had been cleared."
As soon as the train passes the stall holders swing back into business. The awnings are replaced and trade continues - at least until next time the train pulls up.
Some of the stuff on sale is displayed on containers with wheels, making it easier for the vendors to move their items when the train approaches.
There are more than 300 stalls along this railroad market, 70km west of Bangkok.
Surprisingly there have been only two deaths in the last 20 years.
The market is quite popular with locals and tourists. It is only 6km from the sea and so it is home to some of the best fish and produce available in Thailand.