Motivated by the observations of snap-through phenomena in pre-stressed strips and curved shells, we numerically investigate the snapping of a pre-buckled hemispherical gridshell under apex load indentation. Our experimentally validated numerical framework on elastic gridshell simulation combines two components: (i) discrete elastic rods method, for the geometrically nonlinear description of one-dimensional rods, and (ii) a naive penalty-based energy functional, to perform the non-deviation condition between two rods at joint. An initially planar grid of slender rods can be actuated into a three-dimensional hemispherical shape by loading its extremities through a prescribed path, known as buckling-induced assembly; next, this pre-buckled structure can suddenly change its bending direction at some threshold points when compressing its apex to the other side. We find that the hemispherical gridshell can undergo snap-through buckling through two different paths based on two different apex loading conditions. The structural rigidity increases as the number of rods in the gridshell structure becomes denser, which emphasizes the mechanically nonlocal property in hollow grids, in contrast to the local response of continuum shells. The findings may bridge the gap among rods, grids, knits, and shells, for a fundamental understanding of a group of thin elastic structures, and inspire the design of novel micro-electro-mechanical systems and functional metamaterials.