Toronto Man Jumps on TTC Subway Tracks to Make Pokemon GO Video

The Noodle Boys on YouTube, known as Jason D’Souza and Mark Correia, have gone too far in their so-called attempt to parody Pokemon GO players in a recently released video, angering the TTC.

Screenshot 2016 07 21 09 36 20

The video was shot in Toronto and shows Correia pretending to play Pokemon GO on his smartphone, crashing into poles, walking across traffic, falling into Lake Ontario and also meandering along TTC Subway tracks. The video tries to show the potential pitfalls of playing the addictive game, which has taken the world by storm.

TTC spokesperson Brad Ross said on Twitter it was “An incredibly dangerous stunt that could have resulted in death, serious injury or prolonged delay for 1000s. Not OK,” following up to say they are investigating the incident, which could end up with charges of trespassing and filming without a permit, upwards of $500.

Ross also warned the third rail has 600 volts of electricity, besides the danger of an oncoming train.

Speaking to CBC News, 20-year old Correia admitted the subway stunt was both dangerous and illegal, saying “People are upset about that, which I understand, but as a comedian we are always trying to push the boundaries.”

The video was shot Monday, but Correia would not reveal what time the subway stunt was recorded, only to say he jumped onto the tracks right after the train had departed.

Correia also explained he did not feel unsafe on the tracks, and thought his shot of walking into Lake Ontario would cause more concern for witnesses.

YouTube video

“I don’t advise anyone to go do this at all,” he added. “I’m trying to show, please don’t do this by doing it, so I guess it’s kind of ironic, but that’s what I try to do as an artist.”

People will do anything to ride the Pokemon GO gravy train—even risking their lives to do it. #gottacatchemall #millennials #wearedoomed

P.S. - Like our news? Support the site: become a Patreon subscriber. Or shop with our Amazon link, or buy us a coffee! We use affiliate links when possible--thanks for supporting independent media.