Fans Wear Adult Diapers To Stay Tuned For Taylor Swift's Three-Hour Concert


Taylor Swift fans are going all out at her Eras Tour.

This tour showcases Taylor's entire career, from her early days as a country musician to her current status as a global pop sensation.

She performs songs from all 10 of her albums, and the concert lasts for over three hours.

If there's an album you're not particularly fond of, that might be a good time to take a quick break and head to the restroom or grab a drink.

But if you're a dedicated fan who knows every lyric and backstory to almost every song, there won't be much downtime for you.

Even if you manage to sneak away during a song, you might miss out on a special moment when Taylor interacts with the crowd, and that's something you'll never want to miss.

But Swifties are resourceful.

They've come up with a clever solution to avoid missing any moments during the long concert: adult diapers.

Fans have taken to TikTok to share their ingenious plan and even show off how they successfully pulled it off.

One fan shared their experience, saying: "The amount of stress and time it took me to get Taylor Swift tickets, I will be getting an adult diaper because I am not missing a minute of it."

Another fan shared her experience of trying to wear a diaper underneath her gold dress.

In a separate video, a user confidently stated, "no one knows I'm wearing a diaper for this."

Meanwhile, another fan who braved the pouring rain at one of Swift's shows captioned her video with:

"The diaper rash and trench foot was worth this moment of Taylor looking right at us."

Fans have also been sharing stories of getting so caught up in the excitement of seeing their favorite musician on stage that they experienced temporary memory loss.

One fan, Jenna Tocatlian from New York, had a firsthand experience with this phenomenon. She told TIME that "post-concert amnesia is real."

During the concert she attended, Swift surprised the audience by performing the song "Better Man." Tocatlian wouldn't have known about it if her friend hadn't captured it on camera.

As they were leaving the crowded stadium, Tocatlian started listening to Swift's songs on her phone and began quizzing her friends about which songs the singer had played.

She recalled asking questions like: "Did she really play that? How much of it did she play?"

Some of the individuals mentioned in the TIME article described their experience as if they hadn't even been to the concert, due to the significant memory gap they had.