A teenage Tik Tok star has been locked up after a probe into his nuisance prank videos.

Bacari-Bronze O’Garro, 19, who goes by the name Mizzy on the TikTok social media site, 19, was given 18 weeks detention at a young offender’s institution after appearing at Stratford Magistrates Court on Tuesday (November 21).

O’Garro, of Manor Road in Hackney, was found guilty of two counts of breaching a court order that prohibited him from sharing videos of people without their consent at his trial last month.

He was fined hundreds of pounds in May after his prank videos sparked outrage; one showed him entering a home in Hackney without the owner’s permission.

Another video, shared on his Twitter account on the night of May 24 after he appeared on Piers Morgan’s TalkTV show, featured him outside the Westfield Shopping Centre in Stratford - from which he was banned - and mocking the British judicial system.

In July, O’Garro was arrested at Finsbury Park Wireless Festival on suspicion of breaching a dispersal order under the Anti-Social Behaviour Crime and Policing Act.

Sentencing him, Judge Matthew Bone told O’Garro his pranks are “not funny”. The judge said his offending was motivated by his desire to be famous and to receive money and designer clothes from sponsors.

“Your actions caused innocent members of the public significant harm and distress.”, he added.

Wearing black jacket and black trousers, O’Garro did not react as his sentence was read out.

He was given an 18-week sentence for the offence on May 24 and 14 weeks for another that took place on or before July 7. The sentences are to be run concurrently.

He was also asked to pay a £154 victim surcharge and given a two-year criminal behaviour order that prohibits him from trespassing on private property or entering the E20 postcode area of London.

He has also been banned from publishing videos, acting with anyone else to publish them or contributing to any social media account other than his own.

Detective Chief Inspectir Yasmin Lalani, of the Met's Central East Command, called it a “fitting sentence”.

She said: “I think it is a loud and clear message that nobody is above the law and that you have got to be held accountable.

“And this is the right result for the public as well, because I think the community were upset with the lack of respect for the law, and the distress and harassment he was causing - from the very young to the elderly.”