Schueller then turns the camera back on herself to show what she was wearing, a black strappy, bodysuit.
Disney helps guests cover up with free merchTikTok/alyssaschueller
Next, the clip shows the staff member in the gift shop getting Schueller a t-shirt, and afterwards there is footage of Schueller wearing the yellow Disney-themed shirt as she throws a peace sign at the camera.
She flashed a peace sign after the clothing swapTikTok/alyssaschueller
Since uploading the video five days ago, Scheuller’s TikTok has 3.9m views, and over 578,000 likes.
Thousands of people also shared their thoughts on Scheuller’s situation and didn’t see a problem with what she was wearing.
One person said: “Why does it matter what she’s wearing if she’s paying a fortune, just to get into the park anyways.”
“Girl you scammed Disney out of free merch. You should be proud,” another added.
Someone else wrote: “Wouldn’t kids see the same thing if they went to a water park...”
“I don’t see anything wrong with your outfit,” a fourth person replied.
Though, there were some that agreed with the staff member.
One person wrote: “Maybe so you don’t flash families on rides???”
“Why are you dressed like your going to the club tho? You’re at Disney,” another said.
Someone else replied: “They have a dress code, so this one’s on you bestie.”
“Yeah. I worked at Disney and shirts like that with strings aren’t allowed because anyone can just go behind you and untie it,” a fourth person commented.
In the comments, Schueller detailed further about the incident.
She wrote: “FYI I was at Animal Kingdom ALL morning without an issue. Went to Epcot and this happened. Went back to AK and had no issue once again.”
“If Disney wants to endorse a dress code then they need to do just that. But the inconsistency...” she added.
It’s not the first time Disney World have gone viral on TikTok over their dress code policy.
Disney World requires all guests to wear “proper attire,” and reserves the right to deny admission or remove guests wearing clothing that is “considered inappropriate “or “attire that could detract from the experience.”
Clothing that falls into that category includes:
Clothing with objectionable material, including obscene language or graphics
Excessively torn clothing
Clothing which, by nature, exposes excessive portions of the skin that may be viewed as inappropriate for a family environment
Clothing that touches or drags on the ground
Clothing with multiple layers is subject to search upon entry
Indy100 has reached out to Disney World for comment regarding Schueller’s TikTok.