The Amazon-owned live-streaming platform has banned one of its most popular broadcasters. His supposed crime: bumping over food.
The war on weed across social media platforms took another silly turn on Thursday when popular live-streaming platform Twitch went viral. banned one of Most socialist bannersKai Cenat, for apparently breaching our Community Guidelines. Twitch ban It is usually temporarybut some of them are permanent, and even a short ban can have a significant impact on the player’s account.
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The company hasn’t officially confirmed the reason for Cenat’s suspension, but fans and Cenat himself believe that the Jan. 24 broadcast of Cenat trying his first THC-infused food caused the ban. That’s kind of a big deal: The Bronx native will become a Twitch star in 2022, racking up millions of views and hosting celebs from stars like Lil Baby and Ice Spice – all from the comfort of his own home.
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Twitch’s policy clearly states that “the dangerous consumption of alcohol or other incapacitating substances” is prohibited under the platform’s “self-destructing behavior” protocols. Here are some clips from Cenat’s edible adventure, which involved ordering lots of snacks and sleeping in front of the camera.
We need to unpack some things.
First, we object to the idea that indulging in edible food safely in your own home is self-destructive. For many consumers, drifting off into a luxurious (and extremely safe) deep sleep is what it is Goal To take edible.
Secondly, can someone hook my man up with an experienced mate? At the very least, Cenat could use some advice from Leafly’s guide on how to dose. How often do we have to say: start low, go slow. Try gum. Don’t eat the whole bag.
In a since-deleted tweet on Tuesday, Cenat announced he’d be trying his first food on an upcoming broadcast. You can see for yourself how that turned out. Two days later, Senat addressed the ban in a January 26 tweet, showing little concern about the impact of the punishment on his quest to gain more subscribers. The ban led to the postponement of a “sopathon” that Senat had planned, in which broadcasters try to win new subscribers over the course of marathon long broadcast sessions.
At the moment, it’s unclear how long Cenat’s ban will last, but Leafly will continue to update this story with the latest.
Although cannabis is now medically legal in most states and recreationally legal in 21 states, social media platforms have shifting and vague policies regarding the substance. For example, Facebook and Instagram often suspend accounts of legal companies. TikTok severely restricts cannabis content. Meanwhile, YouTube, Twitter and LinkedIn have taken steps to provide safe ways for the cannabis community and industry to interact and grow.