Isabella Savides, University of Pretoria
While these eating shows can be entertaining for viewers, many mukbangers are being forced to prioritize channel views over their own health to make a living.
Sarah Esquivel, University of Texas at San Antonio
After a long day of work, school and daily toils, unwind with something that’s perfect for all things tasty and soothing.
Emma Watts, University of Arizona
Even though the trend began all the way back in 2016, the gooey substance is still a popular toy for its colorfulness and ASMR qualities.
Srishti Tyagi, Cornell University
Paper lovers have turned to the video-sharing app to forge their own peaceful corner on a platform full of chaos.
Giana Gayles, Stanford University
It’s finally become less weird to get caught listening to strangers whispering soothing noises in your ear.
Rishi Patel, University of Iowa
You might call these videos a ‘recipe’ for relaxation.
Anna Sutherland, American University
Pop these bad boys on while you’re studying at 2 a.m. in the library.
Hannah Cullen, St. Cloud State University
‘Lost in the sauce’ has taken on a whole new meaning.
Jillian Morris, Chapman University
For aspiring ASMRists, simply whispering and scratching things doesn’t cut it anymore.
Kiersten Lynch, Seton Hall University
Forget ASMR: These visually artistic and musical masterpieces will help you unwind and understand music in a deeper way.
Erika Skorstad, Champlain College
Between all of these creative YouTubers, you’re sure to find something that tingles your fancy.
Emma Taubenfeld, Pace University
ASMR, a physiological sensation triggered by stimuli that both calm and arouse you, is meditation we can get behind.
Katie Sanchez, University of Texas at San Antonio
It’s free, healthy and popular on YouTube, but you’ve probably experienced the peculiar tingling sensation before.
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