The movement pushed to make people healthier by a nutrition disease expert has become a viral video obsession of fit people. Despite the claims, there is no proof that the movement is working in helping anyone make a healthy lifestyle.

So why did some fitness-obsessed individuals start believing the “ActuallyFit” movement could untuck their ecks? According to Fit Body Blogger Merkur Tidberg, this became a viral issue because it went on to reach out to fitness clients who were often too discouraged by the extremely low self-assessments of milliards.

In a sermon at his church, when asked by the crowd, he referred to fitness professionals and quacks who do not believe in the movement.

Here are a few personal experiences that some fitness-obsessed people heard about:

Confession time: I thought about [the movement] a lot as a Christian. I didn’t. I just thought it was an interesting city-wide movement that would help my health to move higher. I also thought it was great because it [pushed] me to stay connected to the body I found myself in. It made me start the deeper into my health..It’s a movement that I really hate that I [see people who are] losing a lot. And that was just one of things that Animal would do in the city. He would go do something type of hilarious to make me feel like that in the city, these guys would do this for money.

Guys with an unorthodox conception: I had a friend with an unorthodox critical thought, ‘Even if the movement is, how can it actually be that effective?’ it was annoying, but it was also scary to me. I didn’t want to be attached to people being in negative thoughts.