If you’re like many of us, you’ve probably seen the meme in the past few days, where someone posts an unflattering photo of someone they know, usually a guy who looks like they have an obsession with sugar.
It’s usually accompanied by the hashtag #sugarbearthompson, which is a reference to the nickname of one of the original YouTube stars of the meme, YouTube star Tommy Thompson.
The meme was originally created by the popular Vine feed Vinestar, which has a following of over 1.3 billion people.
While the Vinestar and Sugarbearthomas memes are quite different, they share similar themes and use the same hashtags.
There’s been a lot of speculation about what might be behind the #sugarpod hashtag.
It was originally used by a Twitter user, @sugabearthomps, who posted a photo of himself with a picture of a man with an umbrella with the caption “#sugarethomp” and “thomas thomps.”
A screenshot of this tweet has been circulating on Twitter and on Facebook.
The user went on to tweet the hashtag with a series of photos of people who he knew were involved in the industry, including one person who appeared to be his father, Tommy Thompkins, with the hashtag.
That user has since deleted the tweet.
But a lot has been made of the @sugarbears thomp tag, since it seems to have originated from a Vine account that appears to belong to Tommy, and the same account has been active since December, at least in the United States.
The hashtag has since gained traction on Twitter, as people speculate about whether or not Tommy is the person who posted the picture of himself in the umbrella with a photo that is now shared widely across social media.
Some have suggested that Tommy was actually a sugar daddy, but others have pointed to a YouTube video Tommy made with a friend.
A number of Twitter users have suggested the hashtag has been created to make the hashtag more relevant to the Sugarbearstomps and Vinestar accounts, and it’s certainly possible that someone on Twitter has been creating the tag, even if the account is completely unrelated to the Vinester accounts.
“There are a lot more than two or three people involved,” said Dan Molloy, senior research fellow at the Institute of Social Media at the University of Southern California.
“I don’t think that’s true.”
Mollot said there’s also a “lot more than one person involved” in the Twitter account that has been using the #samplingthecrap tag, referring to a video uploaded to Vinestar by a user named samantha.samantha, which was subsequently deleted.
“They’re all tweeting about the same thing,” Mollow said.
“The only thing that’s different is that the one with the umbrella has a camera lens on his face and they’re talking about sugar.”
The video was actually made in 2014, but the name of the Vinestreamer account has not changed.
The original Vinestreamster account, Samantha.
Samantha, has since been suspended from Vinestreamers Twitter account, and Twitter has not commented on whether or when the account was created.
The Vinester account has also been deleted.
But the other accounts associated with Tommy’s father, as well as those of other people associated with the Vinestarks and Vinestars accounts, have been posting videos about Tommy.
A few have posted videos about the man with the “crap umbrella” photo, while others have posted photos of Tommy and other people that appear to be sugar dads.
Molloys says it’s difficult to determine if these are actual people that have been involved in sugar production or whether the images of Tom and his friends were a “conspiracy theory.”
Mott is a member of the Sugar Daddy Research Network, a group of researchers who focus on sugar production and consumption, and he says he has been asked by several people to take a look at some of the tweets that have popped up on Twitter.
Mott said the research group does not have an agenda.
“We don’t want to make sugar the enemy,” Mott told Business Insider.
“If you have a sugar industry, that’s a problem.
There are a whole bunch of people out there that don’t have a vested interest in sugar.”
But he does believe that it’s important to make clear that some of these people are not sugar farmers or farmers who work with the sugar industry.
Molls believes that a lot can be made out of these tweets.
“When it comes to the people that are saying ‘you have a job in the sugar business’ or ‘you’ve been working with sugar for a long time,’ there’s no denying that some people are making a living from sugar,” he said.
But there’s a danger in allowing those claims to stand