The claimant appealed the Tribunal’s decision that he was not involved in an “accident” as defined in the SABS. The claimant had been inspecting and cleaning the roof of his camper trailer, which was hitched to his pickup truck. In the course of cleaning the trailer, the claimant fell to the ground, suffering serious injuries to his head. The Tribunal had found that the “causation” test was not met because there was no direct evidence that the trailer caused the claimant’s fall, and that there was an intervening act, namely the loss of footing, which was not part of the ordinary course of things. The Court reversed the Tribunal’s decision, holding that the Tribunal erred in requiring the claimant to show that the incident was caused by tripping on the trailer or that the injuries were directly caused by the trailer to establish direct causation of the injuries. The fact that the claimant was injured in the course of cleaning and inspecting the roof of the trailer was sufficient to prove that the use and operation of an automobile caused the claimant’s impairments; there was no need to prove a direct physical connection between the cause of the injury and an automobile.