In The Walking Dead's 'A New Beginning' (season 9 episode 1 / S09E01), a team led by Rick Grimes enters the Smithsonian Museum of Natural History, in order to find useful materials and tools for their settlements.
The most prominent scene is the one in which the group hauls an old and bulky wooden wagon down a large staircase onto the glass tiling that covers the central part of the floor. At this point, it has already been established that underneath the glass there is a horde of undead. Logically, the group cautiously lead the wagon down the stairs, with some of the men pulling the vehicle with ropes from a distance, and others guiding it with their hands (or very short ropes).
But: once the wagon is safely led onto the glass flooring, the latter keep guiding it alongside across the glass, which seems to me to be completely unnecessary, especially once some of them notice how the glass is cracking underneath them: even if the direction of the wagon would be harder to control, the object could easily be pulled along the floor without anyone taking the risk of falling through it.
After the wagon, Daryl and Rick carry a massive wooden canoe, and Carol and Ezekiel carry a heavy plough across the same floor - in blatant defiance of the gods of survival - traversing, moreover, the glass flooring (see the shocking obviousness of the point I'm making in the image underneath) diagonally, where they could have moved towards the side immediately to continue over the regular stone floor. Why not pull these objects in from a distance?
Here is a video of that particular scene.
So why did the group take these risks?