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Top 10 Most Watched eSports Streamers 3

Posted on January 28, 2021 by Cathrine Finch

Whether you want to watch the latest CSGO tournament or just try your luck in Rainbow Six Siege betting, you will use a streaming service, and that service will be offered by a “streamer”. You can think of them as the hosts of TV channels. They will interpret the content you see on the screen and will also give you information that will be really useful if they are good at their job. As you can imagine, streaming has become very popular, and there are thousands of streamers doing this job. So, who are the most-watched ones? Which top-tier streamers do other viewers prefer to watch their content with? We have listed the most-watched esports streamers according to the number of views for you below.

Tfue

Followed By 8,628,375 people
Total Viewers 224,000,000
Viewers Per Hour 30,680

His real name is Turner Ellis Tenney, and he was born on January 2, 1998. He is an American esports player and lives in Florida. He has been actively playing video games since 2014 and is known as one of the best Fortnite players in the world. As a matter of fact, he joined the FaZe clan for a period and competed in Fortnite tournaments organized around the world. Turner has never gone to school and was homeschooled. Twitch has suspended his account multiple times due to racial slurs, and he has ongoing lawsuits with the FaZe clan. In other words, it’s possible to say that he is the “bad boy”.

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  • Vintage Athlete of the Month

    • Rusty Staub: A Man For All Ages
      April 8, 2024 | 1:26 pm
      Rusty Staub

      The Sports Then and Now Vintage Athlete of the Month is a former major league baseball player who came into the game as a teenager and stayed until he was in his 40s. In between, Rusty Staub put up a solid career that was primarily spent on expansion or rebuilding teams.

      Originally signed by the Colt .45s at age 17, he made his major league debut as a 19-year old rookie and became only the second player in the modern era to play in more than 150 games as a teenager.

      Though he hit only .224 splitting time between first base and rightfield, Staub did start building a foundation that would turn him into an All-Star by 1967 when he finished fifth in the league with a .333 batting average.

      Read more »

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