One of the most surprising ways Gen-Zers are sharing their experiences practicing celibacy is via their TikTok accounts.

The Daily Mail reports that Gen Zers, affectionately known as Zoomers, have been using the hashtag #CelibacyTikTok in solidarity with those who practice abstinence and the movement that has nothing to do with religion.

TikTok creator Tera Chantelle thinks being celibate has allowed her to live a more fulfilling life and maintain a healthy platonic relationship without any Sexually Transmitted Diseases, pregnancy scares, stress, or drama.

@terachantelle Strictly business???? #businesstiktok
♬ original sound – prettyaxme

TikTok creator Jordan Jeppe explained that her celibacy journey started with heartache in a viral video.

"The first time I was celibate, I did it for five months. And in those five months, I discovered I was repeating the same pattern as my mom that I witnessed growing up," Jeppe said. "Once I discovered that pattern, I thought I was ready to be intimate again."

Jeppe further informed that it took being abandoned and not setting boundaries to realize that she still had work to do.

"I went celibate again for eight months, and that's when I created my list of non-negotiables," Jeppe said. "This act of self boundaries it was my guideline to know when I was ready to say yes again."

@jordanjeppe I’ve never shared my #celibacy
♬ Hayd – Changes – hayd

Chloe Combi, the author of "Generation Z: Their Voices, Their Lives," thinks that Gen-Zers are more prone to practicing celibacy because they don't care about having sex.

"I think sex is a bit like booze — there was once a sort of glamour in excess. But as we've become more spartan and more anti-excess," Combi told Vice. "I think Gen Z's attitudes to sex have been subsumed into that mindset that actually there's something very respectable in saying no, whether for more personal or bigger reasons like growth or spirituality."

Combi also points to a general acceptance among young people regarding different sexual orientations.

"Sex for young people is definitely not labeled," Combi said. "They place themselves far more on many spectrums—how sexual they are, who they have sex with, gender identity, etc.—rather than getting too hung up."