It all started when on Sunday twitter user @Ibelievthehype threw a pair of vans on the ground and made the claim that no matter how you threw your Vans shoes they would always land on their feet.
Did you know it doesn’t matter how you throw your vans they will land facing up pic.twitter.com/nKVJCncW4H— lana m!sses tøp (@Ibelievthehype) March 2, 2019
People were quite taken aback by the discovery and quickly wanted to test out the newfound theory using their own shoes.
I’VE NEVER BEEN SO ENTERTAINED pic.twitter.com/kkcNyDvtpH— Abbey Santoro (@abbeyruns) March 4, 2019
i was pretty sure it was a scam until i tried it myself,, wow pic.twitter.com/IRkbAJ8dnE— ılgın,, W̶E̶ (@odetoblasphemy) March 3, 2019
Some people took to the streets to really give the shoes some height on their throws.
Yooooooo pic.twitter.com/YCKbw7caaq— zack (@zackcivitelli) March 4, 2019
So I felt y’all were throwing them to soft so I went outside and.. pic.twitter.com/7LS5EI55Lu— Veeeee (@Yee_vena15) March 4, 2019
The Vans Company hasn't commented on what kind of exact witchcraft they use to make their shoes act as though they do not subscribe to the laws of physics, but some people claim to have evidence that the rule is not infallible.
nope. doesn’t work. pic.twitter.com/0VlBON4nU0— cali (@_callllii) March 3, 2019