Disney's latest step to keep their parks safe has got many people feeling skeptical...

Of course, Disneyland is one of the most magical places on earth.

via: Shutterstock

There are currently 6 Disneyland parks spread across the world and the most recent addition in the United Kingdom is looking very exciting!

But where did it all begin?

via: Getty

In 1955, the first-ever Disneyland opened its doors. Nearly half of the United States' citizens gathered around their black-and-white television sets on July 17th as California's Disneyland was finally unveiled to the public.

Disneyland's revelation was fully broadcasted...

And people were able to get a first, yet slightly grainy, look into the theme park.

It was a highly anticipated event...

via: Getty

After more than 2 decades of planning and a breakneck year of construction, Walt Disney had transformed a 160-acre orange grove in Anaheim, California, into a $17 million theme park. Here, Disneyland was born.

Thousands of people flocked to the park on its opening day.

The theme park expected a crowd of 15,000 people at the invitation-only opening... However, a staggering 28,154 passed through Disneyland’s gates thanks to counterfeit tickets.

The lines went on for miles.

via: Disney

Everyone was keen to immediately experience Walt's creation so the lines were long. And this wasn't even at the park - cars were backed up for 7 whole miles along the Santa Ana Freeway.

Visitors were not disappointed...

And fast-forwarding over sixty years, the park and all the other Disney locations remain as popular as ever.

The Disneyworld Florida resort is perhaps one of the most popular...

via: Getty

But the resorts in Hong Kong, Tokyo, and Paris pull in millions of visitors every year.

Guests don't just visit Disney resorts for the magic, however...

Millions of guests flock through the gates every year for Disney's remarkable rides, of course!

The attractions are endless...

And even though Disney has been improving its rollercoaster game more and more over the years, there are many rides that remain to be timeless.

But Disney has had a rough year.

The parks have been sporadically shut over the pandemic.

But they've come up with a new policy to keep their parks safe.


And people don't know what to think.

The California Attractions and Parks Association (CAPA) have released their "responsible reopening plan."


And there's one rule that has many eyebrows raised.

No screaming on rollercoasters, to minimize droplet spread.


How is that possible?

We're not feeling convinced.


We can't see people managing not to scream! What do you think?