If you love Amy Sumer.
The virus spread after a gas station in Celina, Tennessee, tweeted about a truck that could be a 40-year-old comedian doppelgänger.
And Sumer himself even wondered what was going on and hit social media.
A photo of Amelia, a truck driver who regularly stops in Clay County, shared on Thursday afternoon according to reports on a Twitter account about the Celina 52 truck parking lot.
“Award-winning Amelia insisted that her tearful tattoo was not because she killed anyone. She accidentally killed a pedestrian once she fell asleep at the wheel and got a tattoo to honor her memory,” they wrote of Sumer. without acknowledging the resemblance, along with an image of the alleged appearance from Celina 52, who was caught wearing an unsightly shirt. T-shirt shop.
Only after a few followers began to point out his resemblance to Sumer did their posts spread on the Internet, now liking more than 14,500 users.
“This is Amy Schumer” writes author Kimberly Nicole Foster.
“Amy Schumer is on trend because she was photographed for a truck stop and no one is talking about it ???” author Norb Aykin added.
Since then, the stars of “Train Crash” and “I’m Feeling So Much” have tweeted their confusing reaction: “Wait, what’s going on in the truck parking lot?” along with.
A Schumer spokesman did not respond to a request for comment from The Post.
When her first messages went viral, Celina tried to calm 52 things down, answer, “Stop calling her Amy Sumer. Amy Schumer doesn’t have a tattoo to accidentally step on a pedestrian. ”
In an interview with the Post, Danny Brin, who claims to be a truck stop shift manager, said Amelia’s “story about the tattoo with tears is real” and that the resort is a real place. ‘kidladi.
However, the Post could not verify Brin’s claims, saying he would serve as a social media assistant there.
According to Brin, Celina 52 is a nickname for a real truck stop in Upper Cumberland, Tennessee. The reason for the fake name? Business accounts on social media are rich in content that is brutal, offensive, and sometimes racist.
“Because of our content, we have to use that name,” Brin explained. “The actual location has been around since the early ’80s.”
Whether or not Brin’s claims are true, as the page’s social media content says, the photos taken at the conscientious truck parking lot were photoshopped to add colorless text and politically incorrect themes to others. Related Facebook account It has 50,000 followers.
“It’s not our real thoughts,” he continued, “but the best moments are when someone thinks the post is 100% serious and is upset about it.”
According to Brin, it was never in their plans for Sumer to lead the trend on Twitter.
“Why do people think she looks like Amelia … I’ve never watched any of her comedies,” she said.
Another explanation: The “Stop our stop” sign on the first tweet isn’t real, but events.
“Dirt in the parking lot happens a lot,” Brin said.