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Fake Fancams

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Content Warning!
The following work contains content and material that some may find shocking. Reader discretion is advised.

Fake Fancams (also called the Fancam Situation) are shock videos uploaded and shared on Twitter and Instagram pretending to be a fancam video (a clip made and uploaded by fans to promote an artist and/or their music), made for baiting users into watching either a screamer or disturbing imagery, including but not limited to murder, torture, self-harm, suicide, and people getting shot. The fancams originally started with K-Pop, but later expanded to other things.

This phenomenon appeared in early 2019. Many K-pop stans have found red flags to identify the members of groups from where they originated such as keywords ("slit" or "slitz") and symbols.

Fake fancams made a resurgence in late December 2020. @ASUKLY made a bait-and-switch image with the word "click me!" However, expanding the image would show photos of self-harm.[1] The tweet has since been removed. ASUKLY also worked with Dreamslitz (who is now banned), who released a fake TommyInnit "fancam" the same day.[2]


The Twitter account @fancamsituation and the #stopusingfancamsasbait hashtag were created to spread awareness and who to block.

Multiple blocklists were made to block off those who posted the fake fancams. Many people took a break or censored their replies to avoid any spread of the situation.

Chainmail-like rumors were made:

  • Answering their DMs were made would lead to your account being stolen.
  • Answering to their DMs would lead to your doxxing.



NOTE: These rumors have been debunked by Mutahar Anas, owner of the tech/deep web/news channel SomeOrdinaryGamers.

See also




NOTE: The following Twitter threads may contain accounts that post disturbing content!

  • TommyInnit shock fancam:



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