As soon as I clicked into the app, a video starts on autoplay - in this case a video of a girl dancing - and then the user can like, share and swipe up for more content.
And that's especially worrying on a site which is attracting millions more children every year, with 53 per cent of kids now owning a smartphone by the age of seven.
Parents should do the following immediately.
Lurking just a few swipes away, a steady stream of drugs, predatory messages and animal cruelty is shockingly easy to find.
The former gymnast made her triumphant return to social media after a two-year hiatus back in September of 2019, but the star had a hiccup on the site after she was informed one of her videos got deleted for violating community guidelines.
That's why Sun Online is today launching its TikTok Time Bomb series to make sure parents are aware of the risks their kids are being exposed to, and what they can do to better protect them.