Galery & News for Tide Pod Challenge Videos
Teens eat laundry detergent for dangerous Tide Pod challengeA dangerous internet trend, involving eating laundry detergent, is sweeping across social media. Titled the 'Tide Pod challenge', it involves filming yourself biting into the pods.
What's the Tide Pod challenge, is eating Tide Pods dangerous and8 Feb 2018 Where did the Tide Pod Challenge come from? The Onion, an American satirical news website, submitted a story in 2015 about how the blue and red detergent pods looked like sweets. Two years later in March 2017, US humour website College Humor uploaded a YouTube video called "Don't Eat The
Health officials sound alarm over Tide Pod Challenge - YouTube16 Jan 2018 Health officials are sounding the alarm over the Tide Pod Challenge. Teenagers have been taking to social media, posting videos of themselves putting the det
The Tide Pod Challenge Compilation - Know Your MemeWatch more 'Tide POD Challenge' videos on Know Your Meme!
Tide pod challenge: Teenagers are risking death to film themselves12 Jan 2018 A new trend is sweeping social media - and it has the potential to be deadly. Called the “Tide Pod Challenge,” the new viral trend sees teens filming themselves while they attempt to eat Tide laundry detergent pods, before challenging others to do the same - and the videos are horrifying and dangerous.
The Strange Story Of How Tide Pod Eating Went Viral - Forbes5 Feb 2018 At some point this joke bled over from weird twitter to mainstream twitter, with people joking about eating Tide Pods (sometime in late December). This bled over into YouTube, where challenge videos have become a weird trope of doing the craziest thing to get views. A small YouTuber realized that there
Tide Pod challenge: YouTube blocks videos after poisoning fears18 Jan 2018 YouTube says it will remove videos of people taking part in the 'Tide Pod challenge', a dangerous craze proving popular in the US. Tide is an American brand of laundry detergent that uses pods covered by plastic which dissolve in the washing machine. Some people have been chewing or swallowing
Tide Pod challenge: blaming stupid millennials is the easy way out25 Jan 2018 The US Consumer Product Safety Commission warned its 42,000 Twitter followers not to take the challenge. Facebook and YouTube have been busy scrubbing all videos referencing the challenge from their platforms, and Tide Pod manufacturer Procter & Gamble has recruited New England Patriots player
YouTube is pulling Tide Pod Challenge videos | TechCrunch17 Jan 2018 People doing stupid stuff on the Internet is hardly news. To wit: The Tide Pod Challenge, in which YouTubers have been filming themselves eating — or, we really hope, pretending to eat — laundry detergent pods. Why? Uh, because they're brightly colored?? We guess??????? Obviously this is Darwin
Tide Pod Challenge videos banned by YouTube | Metro News18 Jan 2018 The so-called 'Tide Pod challenge' began as a joke but has now become serious enough for safety watchdogs to urge people not to consume the colourful pods. In a statement, YouTube said: 'YouTube's Community Guidelines prohibit content that's intended to encourage dangerous activities that have an
'Tide Pod challenge': the internet joke that's become a dangerous22 Jan 2018 Medics warn against cinnamon challenge. While most of the memes poke fun at the idea that anyone would want to eat a Tide Pod, it would appear that enough people are really doing it for Facebook and YouTube to crack down on users posting "challenge" videos. The bright colours and fruity fragrance of
The Tide Pod Challenge: proof that humanity is doomed? - NME.com15 Jan 2018 YouTubers have been uploading videos of themselves eating those detergent pods you stick in the washing machine with your clothes.
As "Tide Pod Challenge" videos go viral, experts warn of risks - CBSA government watchdog is expressing concern over the dangerous misuse of a laundry detergent. In this latest social media fad, teenagers are putting detergent pods in their mouths in what's being called the "Tide Pod Challenge." Anna Werner reports.