One has to wonder if no one caught this on camera, would their caption be different?

A video submitted to @InfluencersInTheWild earlier this week shows the moment photographer Chelsea Corso’s (who goes by @Creinert11 on Instagram) husband posed on a longboard for an influencer-style shot setup to look like he actually longboarding when clearly the video shows he was standing completely still the entire time.

Check out the guerilla-style shot video for yourself below.

A quick scan through Corso’s Instagram shows she and her husband are traveling through the Southwest, stopping at particularly scenic photo spots for those once-in-a-lifetime photo opportunities.

Del Mar 15th Street Surfing Drone F...
Del Mar 15th Street Surfing Drone Footage

Here’s a photo from Antelope Canyon shot the day before.

This particular photo was taken on Highway 163 in Monument Valley, Utah at a mile-marker known for its scenic background.

The movie Forrest Gump popularized this movie set-like background even further, and it’s been a must-see spot for photos ever since.

Corso, like many other social media posters, probably assumed this famous spot would be somewhat empty without anyone to witness their shot setup, but, as with most (now) over-popularized areas, such was not the case.

Instagram user @Beyond_the_horizon was there, perhaps waiting their turn to take their own photos, and managed to capture the aforementioned shot setup.

The video speaks for itself.

“These posts are often too sad to be funny,” commented @Paulwarford. “This is a great example.”

“His body positioning is telling me he’s surfing, but he’s on a skateboard. F****ng clown.” @dang.sunbeams also commented.

Someone eventually linked to Corso’s final product, the now infamous longboarding shot shared publicly below.

Despite all the roasting sent their way, it reads like Corso is taking the criticism in stride.

“I told him someone would take a video of this.” Corso replied to a comment. Anything for the ‘gram. Glad it brought some entertainment.”

Influencers, micro-influencers, and regular people with social media accounts take note.

If you don’t want to be caught faking a skill for “the ‘gram” plan to arrive super early before anyone gets a chance to catch you in the act!

Or, maybe just learn how to actually do whatever you’re trying to fake.

It might take a while, but at least you won’t be faking it.

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