TikTokers Are Trying To Use “Cheat Codes” For Reality With Dubious Mystical Numbers

TikTokers Are Trying To Use “Cheat Codes” For Reality With Dubious Mystical Numbers

Be careful: Tickers can tamper with the universe in your area using mysterious Russian codes. A new trend has spread in the spirituality-wellness corner of TikTok involving the use of “Grabovoi codes” to express their aspirations in the universe. For the uninitiated, Grabovoi codes are a bit like “cheat codes” for reality, allowing their visitors to express their aspirations in the universe, whether it be love, happiness, health or wealth.

Well-meaning dreamers must write numbers or chant numbers – for example, the code for good health is 189 1014, obviously – and the will be expressed, so it is claimed. Some other users have suggested that you type the numbers in the air with your finger or set the numbers as your phone’s passcode. Needless to say, this is a completely unscientific mumbo jumbo. The codes, developed by Russian numerologist and psychiatrist Gregory Grabovoy, are based on radionics separately, an alternative medicine that claims that the disease can be treated by applying electromagnetic radiation.

The idea is that the whole universe is made up of an integrated electromagnetic field that we, as sentient beings, have the power to change this energy by chanting random numbers. In this slowly growing batch of tic-tac-toe videos, people are claiming that reciting these numbers can benefit all sorts of “revelations” including business success, fame, academic success, love, happiness, weight loss and even growing taller. People have even claimed to get results by testing these codes (I guess the results haven’t been peer reviewed yet).

Many foreigners are reported to have made claims about the Grabovoy codes. The Russian mystic suffered a serious setback in 2008 when he was accused of cheating on his parents after he promised to help them raise their dead children. He was accused of targeting the families of those killed in the Beslan school hostage crisis, which in 2004 killed more than 300 people in the Russian city of Beslan by Russian security forces and armed Chechen separatists.

Grabovoy denies this and argues that he used it by the Russian media to disrespect the families of the victims and to stay away from dealing with the government’s crisis. Even beyond this scandal, Grabovoy’s claims are wildly controversial and completely unfounded. Sorry for the negative energy.