LA cuts power to TikTok star Bryce Hall’s home after parties


The lights are going out on one of TikTok’s brightest stars.

The mayor of Los Angeles has shut the power to Bryce Hall’s Hollywood Hills rental home after officials said the TikTok influencer repeatedly held massive parties in violation of the city’s coronavirus regulations, the New York Times first reported.

“Despite several warnings, this house has turned into a nightclub in the hills, hosting large gatherings in flagrant violation of our public health orders,” LA Mayor Eric Garcetti said in a statement Wednesday.

“The City has now disconnected utilities at this home to stop these parties that endanger our community.”

Garcetti earlier this month warned that both power and water could be shut to homes after several raging soirees went viral online.

Hall, who also reportedly also lives with TikTok stars Noah Beck and Blake Gray, threw a bash just three days after that first warning on Aug. 8, Garcetti’s office said.

LA police arrived that Saturday night and posted warnings on the property that the residents could face civil and criminal penalties if they kept partying.

But that didn’t deter the residents from allegedly throwing another blowout party less than a week later, on the following Friday, according to Garcetti’s office.

“With more than 2,000 Angelenos — and over 170,000 Americans — lost to COVID-19, we need every resident to undertake critical safeguards to stop the spread of this virus,” Garcetti went on.

“That includes not hosting or attending parties that put themselves, their neighbors, and many others at risk.”

Before the news broke, Hall and Gray appeared to respond to the city, filming themselves bobbing their heads to the song “Electric Love” by BØRNS.

Indoor parties of any kind are banned under the city’s coronavirus guidelines as California grapples with a massive spike in cases.

City police issued citations for “noisy gatherings” at 13 different houses over the weekend and were eying shutting down the utilities to at least three of the homes, the Los Angeles Times reported Tuesday.

“If we wish to reopen more businesses, return our kids to school, or get back to our normal lives, we must continue to wear masks, wash our hands frequently, and as we’re emphasizing today, avoid gathering with others,” Garcetti said. “All of these actions save lives.”





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