Marshawn Lynch is no longer dodging linebackers, but the former all-pro running back has found other ways to flirt with danger while in retirement. Such as dodging buses while riding bikes down Scottish streets.

Video emerged Tuesday showing Lynch popping a wheelie before returning to two wheels, just in time to swerve left and miss an oncoming bus. It’s possible that the former Seahawks star learned a nearly lethal lesson about how vehicles in Britain travel on the “wrong” side of the road.

https://twitter.com/Steff_James84/status/821344267952123904

The video was shot in the Scottish town of Paisley, where Lynch was reportedly filming a segment to promote the upcoming Super Bowl. The game will be played in Houston, and he was spotted at a shop called Houston Kiltmakers, raising the intriguing possibility that we’ll see “Beast Mode” in a kilt.

He was also spotted with a basket on the front of his bike bearing the logo of his favorite candy, Skittles. True to the media-averse form Lynch showed in his playing days, he appeared unhappy at being filmed.

“He must have been filming something with the kilt shop, but he was riding about on the BMX outside and then I filmed him doing the wheelie,” the man who shot the video, Robert Hampson, told The Sun. “I’m a big fan of the National Football League, and it’s crazy that a player like him was in Paisley.

“He wasn’t too happy with people filming him, though.”

This is not the first overseas trip Lynch has made since abruptly announcing his retirement during Super Bowl 50 last year, via a cryptic tweet. He also visited Haiti, where he helped build a school with some other NFL players, and he went on a league-related trip to Egypt.

While touring the pyramids, Lynch joked about “ghost-riding” a camel, referring to the practice of putting a car in neutral and then dancing alongside or on top of it. He shows how it’s done in an upcoming episode of the Discovery show “Diesel Brothers,” his latest TV gig following appearances on “Running Wild With Bear Grylls” (where one of his dreadlocks was used to start a campfire) and “Brooklyn Nine-Nine.”