On Twitter, they noticed that a travel blogger from Buenos Aires publishes travel photos with an identical sky. In social networks, they began to joke and be indignant, and the girl herself said that she had never hidden that she was editing her images.
On August 26, a Twitter user from Argentina posted screenshots of posts with the same sky from Instagram blogger Tupi Saravia with 283,000 followers. He added the caption: “Wherever she goes, the same clouds always follow her.” Two days later, the publication reached English-speaking users and gained popularity among them. After that, the girl temporarily closed access to her profile.
Identical clouds were found in photographs from different countries – Thailand, Italy, Indonesia.
And here… pic.twitter.com/tIZf4sq60s— Matt Navarra (@MattNavarra) 28 August 2019
And here too… pic.twitter.com/LqBdgZgeu7— Matt Navarra (@MattNavarra) 28 August 2019
And here too …
In social networks began to joke about the “haunting” clouds.
She’s able to influence consumers and weather patterns— Josh Belzman (starman for hire) (@JoshEdits) 28 August 2019
She managed to become an influencer for both consumers and weather conditions.
Maybe the clouds paid for endorsement? ☁️☁️????— Chris Williams (@ChrisDWilliams) 28 August 2019
Maybe the clouds paid her for the placement?
Those clouds are loyal followers ☺️— Alexis Coste (@LeSocialoMedia) 28 August 2019
These clouds are her faithful subscribers.
Esas nubes son más falsas que mis ganas de vivir xd pic.twitter.com/5XLTcaQEmP— mai (@Maitenahernandz) 27 August 2019
These clouds are even more fake than my desire to live
Others, on the contrary, were upset by the actions of Sarabia and complained about the fake reality of social networks.
This really bums me out. There’s so many people who want what she has: a fabricated online reality ????— Mark Ventura ???????? (@ItsMarkVentura) 28 August 2019
I’m really sad about that. So many people want what she has – fabricated online reality
Oh, the good faith of influencers …
To be serious for a sec, isn't this kinda strange behaviour? It goes to prove that the digital world and the real world really are night and day. I'm becoming more and more cynical (getting old!!) towards online 'influencers' – I think it's a bubble, that will eventually go pop— Simon Murdoch ???????? (@Simon_Murdoch) 28 August 2019Advertisement
Seriously, it’s a little strange, no? This proves that the virtual and real world differ as day and night. I am becoming more and more cynical (getting older!) About online “influencers”. I think this bubble will ever explode
They emphasized on Twitter that Savaria has repeatedly admitted that she is editing photos. Many did not understand what was wrong with that.
Spoiler: nobody cares.— Cherry Wallis (@CherryWallis) 28 August 2019
Spoiler: nobody cares
So?— Chloe (@ChloeMorello) 29 August 2019
The blogger confirmed to BuzzFeed News that she was editing a photo with clouds: “I can’t believe how far this has gone. I use Quickshot to fix shots where the sky is overexposed. ” She emphasized that she herself came up with a joke that the clouds haunt her around the world.
The free Quickshot has a Sky Control feature that adds clouds to the photo. Saravia said she uses the same sky texture from the application, despite the fact that you can choose from several. She explained that she “just likes this one.”
The blogger also noted that she never hid the photoshopping of photos. She even helped her subscribers edit images using the same service: “They knew, because I never hid it. I always tell them which applications I use. ”
Saravia sincerely did not understand the indignation of the users: “I do not see anything like this, I have never deceived anyone. I did not do anything bad”.