The humble game of Rock, Paper, Scissors has helped us make decisions, pass the time and no doubt started more than a few arguments in its years. But for one student from Belfast, it's become a means of educating people online about living with a disability.

On The Jennifer Zamparelli Show, Jen chatted to Belfast girl, India Sasha about why a game of her playing 'Rock, Paper, Scissors' on a night out has racked up over 30 million views on TikTok.

The 21-year-old, who is currently studying Business in Liverpool, went on a night out with friends but knowing that a student bank card won't get you many drinks, she came up with a trick for having chats and getting drinks at the same time.

"One of the tricks I do is playing Rock, Paper, Scissors with people because it opens a conversation, you get good craic and sometimes you get a good drink out of it", she told Jen.

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"I basically have no fingers on my left hand, and people usually rarely notice because I tend to be quite casual with it. I wouldn't usually be overly hiding it that much so you'd have your attention drawn to it. I'm a very confident person.

"One Thursday night, I was talking to guys who were asking what I do and I said that I do TikToks because I'd been making videos for a while.

"They said, what do you do on TikTok, and I said, do you want me to show ya?" she laughed.

With them unknowingly playing along, she suggested they have a game of Rock, Paper, Scissors, making it very clear that the odds were in their favour as it was three guys against one. The deal was that if she won, they would buy her and her friends a drink, and if they won, the girls would buy the guys drinks.

"I did the Rock, Paper, Scissors and then they realised there was no winning, nobody's going to win this!"

Aside from a bit of craic, the video is one of a series that India has made about living with a disability. "A major thing of why I do TikTok is to begin a conversation because there's still a lack of normalisation around disability", she said.

"People still find it shocking to see it online, to see it used in advertising with influencers or models, and also the effect of disability on people when they don't see people with disabilities."

A big factor of that, she said, is "having other people who maybe don't have disabilities, who don't have this particular disability, being aware that yes, this exists. It's not all bad and I will tell you what it is so that next time you don't feel that you need to stare at someone, your questions are answered and we're more educated for the better".

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She recalled that "it was quite tough" being a young girl with a disability, saying that in primary school she was bullied, both physically and verbally, felt isolated and suffered with depression through her younger teen years.

However, a turning point gradually came by building her confidence through "tiny little actions".

"It really is like a work in progress but TikTok, for me, has really given me that boost. Yes I had negative comments, plenty of them, but more people had accepted me than I had ever expected."

She told Jen that she gets messages from people with disabilities like hers, from other young people to young parents who are looking for reassurance for their child with disabilities.

"In a modern age where everybody in the next generation is online, it's especially essentially to reach to those."

As for what advice she'd give herself at 13 years old, when things were particularly difficult? Laughing, she said: "I would have said, would you wise up and start living your life?"

Listen back to Jen's full chat with India on RTÉ 2fm above.