OUR STREAMERS
EHOME (L-R from top) zeal, zzq, 7e, shiro, planet

Nicholas Lim, better known as zeal (named after the Zealot from Starcraft), is a 24-year-old Malaysian, currently playing in the offlane for the Chinese organization, EHOME. Despite Liquipedia stating he's a stand-in, Lim is a permanent member and has been one for the past four months. "I've been a permanent member since the start!" he clarified about his place on the team.

Lim recounted to me the story of how he ended up in EHOME last year. Unsure of what he wanted to do after graduating with a degree in computer science, zeal received an invitation from EHOME to play Dota 2 for them. “The deadline for the DPC (Dota Pro Circuit) registration was ending and they didn't have a lot of time to try out new players. They asked me, 'do you want to play with these four guys? They are young, around your age.' I took some time to consider their offer," zeal told me. Since he was interested in playing Dota 2 professionally, it was no surprise he said yes.

EHOME before zeal

Prior to accepting EHOME's offer, zeal had no experience playing with his current teammates. Shiro, 7e, planet and zzq were four rising stars that EHOME had signed for the new season after their previous roster parted. By happy chance, zeal fit right in with the guys and they went on to finish top four in the DPC CN 2021/2022 Tour 1. EHOME had a 4-3 score, with their losses handed to them by the big boys of the division: PSG.LGD, Team Aster and Royal Never Give Up (RNG). An impressive result for a somewhat new team.

I asked zeal what it was like to have to play against some of the best teams in the world. He responded, "they are more experienced so they have better in-game decisions than us. But it's kinda fun to play against them especially since I have friends on the opposite side." Just like EHOME, a handful of Chinese squads also field Malaysians in their roster. JT and Oli in Invictus Gaming, xNova in RNG, and NothingToSay in PSG.LGD. Going against them reminded him of the good old days back when he was a nobody competing in amateur Malaysian Dota tournaments.

zeal with Dota Hero teammates

"I used to go up against players like NothingToSay and he would always demolish me, so I escaped to the offlane, where I don’t have to see him for ten minutes!" zeal joked. In case you didn't know, Lim used to be a mid player but switched roles because he felt he couldn't be the best. He played mid in his earlier teams because none of his friends wanted the responsibility. Once he got to know better carry and mid players, he transitioned to the offlane where he found himself performing better. He believes he has much more potential as an offlaner than a mid player.

While it's a dream come true for zeal to play Dota 2 professionally, competing in China is a far cry from the events he used to compete in during his secondary school and college days. "In China, teams are much more structured. I had to learn to play Dota the same way. It was hard at first but after some time I got used to it." No longer was he playing for tiny prize pools or arbitrary titles, the Malaysian now represents one of the oldest organizations in the game's history.

From L-R: shady, Chidori~ , zeal, bun, Ghost
From L-R: bun , sync , umattbro, zeal , shady

It's also one of the reasons why a lot of Malaysians have moved to China to compete in Dota 2 professionally. "A lot of Malaysians play in China because of the infrastructure and tournaments. There are not enough organisations to back up new and younger players in Malaysia. Malaysian Chinese players can also communicate with Chinese players easily."

That being said, zeal still hasn't gone to China yet, and likely won't until May or June this year. Issues with visas (possibly due to the pandemic) have left most of the Malaysians playing remotely for the Chinese DPC this season. Fortunately, ping isn't a huge issue - playing from Malaysia through a VPN gets him about a 50 ping connection to China, sufficient for a game like Dota 2. He has seen a preview of EHOME boot camp and looks forward to going there someday. Until then, he'll be busy playing and training from Malaysia.

Lim's daily routine consists of 2-3 sets of scrims a day (best-of-twos) in the afternoon until night, with an hour break in between for dinner. When they run into problems with the game, they have lane practice against each other (sometimes before their scrims). After training, they are free to do what they want though they are encouraged to play solo rank to improve their mechanical skills. They get one day off (Sunday) for breaks and use it for additional practice when they have tournaments coming up. When he has some downtime, he unwinds by playing games like Monster Hunter, CS:GO, and Apex Legends casually. During busy periods, he doesn't touch other games at all.

Zeal used to stream his games on Twitch but stopped due to lack of motivation. Not having a strong following when he's the kind of person who thrives on viewer interaction felt depressing after a while. Perhaps one day he'll pick it up again.

Wrapping up the interview, I asked him a hypothetical question. If a huge organization came to Malaysia to start a new Dota 2 team and he got to play position 3, who would fill up the other slots? His answer: NothingToSay in the mid lane, MidOne for carry, and ah fu and Oli as supports. However, he mentioned that it probably won't happen.

"The thing about an all-Malaysian squad is - there are motivation issues. Everyone has different commitments and when you're based in Malaysia, everyone is more chilled and tend to do their own things. Everyone won't be pressured to improve and will stay in their comfort zone, which is why I believe that's one of the reasons why Malaysian teams haven't been thriving. Everyone is too comfortable with each other." What a bummer. Perhaps things could change in the future?

He also shared some advice for people interested in improving their offlane skills. "Watch good offlane players, not me, watch Faith_bian, Collapse and iceiceice (his favourite offlaners) - they have very unique hero pools and tend to take over games by themselves and they are cool people. Watch a ton of replays, play a lot, die a lot and try to get experience from dying to see how far you can go."

"If I have any fans, thanks for supporting and continuing to support me. I'll try my best to get into The International this year and hope everything goes well for me. Stay safe and stay healthy." To his haters, "I don't really care about the comments that people say though some of them can be really cruel. But I'm happy to be playing Dota professionally, and they're not!"

Catch zeal and EHOME in action in the DPC CN 2021/2022 Tour 2: Division I, happening now until 22 April, live on Twitch and YouTube. Keep up to date with the player on Twitter.

We recently got a chance to speak with Adib "Adibz" Razak, the in-game leader of Clutch Guerilla, who recently qualified for the upcoming season of the PUBG Mobile Professional League MYSGPH.

The 24-year-old from Taiping, Perak started playing PUBG Mobile about three years ago, when his friends introduced it to him. He fell in love with the game immediately and continued to play it daily. Getting good enough at the game, he entered and won many small tournaments with his friends and realized he had the capability to go pro.

Through his connections with TheFarang Esports, Adibz held tryouts for select players from their various squads and formed his very first official team: Farang Guerilla. From then on, he was introduced to a world very different from the minor events he used to stomp. Now he was up against the big boys in the scene.

Farang Guerilla didn’t make a huge splash with their debut. But they never gave up - even after failing to qualify for two PUBG Mobile Professional League seasons in a row. Fortunately, their perseverance paid off and in January this year, they won the PMPL MYSGPH S5 qualifier, giving them a slot in the prestigious league. The years of experience together gave them a leg up on the competition. In February, the team was acquired by Clutch Esports, a Singaporean organization and received a minor rebrand to Clutch Guerilla. Since then, they’ve been hard at work, getting ready for the league to begin.

When asked about what makes the team work well together? Adibz replied, "We’ve been playing together a long time and understand each other very well. We know each other’s weaknesses and strengths which helps us improve together easily."

Adibz was a natural fit when it came to leading the team, being the oldest of the boys also helped. “My teammates always listen to my calls!” he admitted. "The hardest part about being a leader is keeping morale up when they’re feeling down. On the flip side, the best part is the feeling you get when you lead your team to victory. It helps when everybody on the team is funny. Nobody is too stubborn or serious." An important factor since most of them live together in a team house.

(From L-R) Shinzi, Funky, Adibz

While they do have minor conflicts (like regular people) it's never enough that it becomes a problem for the team. Living together makes it easier for the team to play, learn and study together. The team works together to come up with strategies but Adibz has the final say when it comes to execution.

Here’s what their daily routine looks like from Monday to Saturday: waking up, lunch, practice, dinner, and some more practice. They literally live and breathe PUBG Mobile (Adibz mentioned he doesn’t play any other games!). Occasionally, they’ll go out for sports and they get to relax on Sundays when they aren’t competing.

Since a lot of teams have coaches now, we asked him if Clutch Guerilla was planning to hire one. Muhammad Amirul "TopCast" Hazim Alias, the manager of the team who was present at the interview responded, “A wrong coach makes the team worse, from my previous experience, so we’re not rushing to get one now. After all, they’ve made it this far without one! But as a manager, I’ll be working with the team to help them out with strategies and analysis. Most of their training is mental preparation."

For their very first PMPL, Clutch Guerilla wants to exceed expectations. Adibz thinks that nobody will give them much thought since they came through the qualifiers. However, he wants to show everyone that the boys in the team are worthy of their PMPL slot. “We will not be afraid!”

Adibz thanks all their fans for support and asks them to keep supporting regardless of their results and keep them in their prayers to succeed. Follow Clutch Guerilla on Instagram, and catch them in PMPL MYSGPH S5!

While esports has been flourishing in the country over the past few years, it’s been a mostly male-dominated industry, with representatives from the fairer sex few and far between. Things have certainly changed for the better, and spearheading her way to the top is Tan Sok Chen. Also known as ZhenZi, the 28-year-old Penangite has been at the forefront of the esports scene for her university, the Mobile Legends: Bang Bang community, as a Moonton Student Leader.

The postgraduate student from Universiti Malaysia Perlis (UniMAP), who founded her university’s esports club, started her foray into the MLBB scene back in 2017 when her fiancé (then boyfriend) introduced the game to her. It was her first MOBA (multiplayer online battle arena) game, and she was hooked despite its difficulty. “It took me about 3 months to learn how MOBAs worked. And there were a lot of toxic players in the game!” she lamented.

Sok Chen and her fiancé at the We Care Charity Program

Fortunately, she didn’t let that stop her and persevered in the game - Sok Chen ended up hitting Mythic rank at her peak! “Nowadays I play with my fiancé when he’s free, my teammates or other club members. I don’t enjoy solo games because there are a lot of noobs out there!” laughed the Penangite.

After getting good at MLBB, she took her interest in the game a step further - by organising tournaments for her university. Sok Chen had experience running events for games in the past when she was a Pirate King Online (an old school MMORPG) player, so it only seemed natural.

These events led to the formation of an esports club in her university in 2019, which became official after a 2-year trial period (the deans wanted to make sure that it wasn’t going to negatively affect the studies of those involved). “Funny story about that - when I started my post-graduate course, I didn’t have enough time to focus on my studies while being busy with esports. Thankfully, I had an understanding supervisor who let me switch to a part-time course!”

The response to the club was good but was also tinged with a little negativity. “A lot of the students complained about why there were so many MLBB events, but not for other games. What they didn’t realize was that UniMAP was filled with MLBB players. We encouraged these complainers to join the club so they could run events on their own but once they found out about the paperwork involved, they said thank you and goodbye!”

UEC Committee 21/22

Organising tournaments isn’t a walk in the park, as some of you might know. There are a lot of factors to consider and logistics involved. Not everybody is up to the task of undertaking such a monumental project. Sok Chen was one such person. Besides planning events, she occasionally took on the role of a team manager and entered a few tournaments as a player.

“As a manager, one of my main responsibilities was to set up scrims. If I didn’t set them, the players wouldn’t train at all.” She recalls a time when she had arranged for her team to play against Orange Lourve, a team from the MLBB Professional League. “We were very excited about the scrim even though we didn’t win.” (They lost 0-3, expectedly)

While she was capable of many roles, Sok Chen found herself most comfortable behind the scenes. This was why she applied for the role of a Moonton Student Leader (MSL) in 2019. MSLs were students from universities around the country who served as bridges between the game developer and their schools. For someone who arranged events for fun, that seemed like a lot of work. Thankfully, she was well compensated with in-game rewards, diamonds and a partial scholarship. “It was a lengthy process to become one! It took 2-3 months, there was a strict screening process with multiple interviews and a case study we had to complete.”

“In the beginning, I felt a lot of pressure being one of the only females in the scene. But as time went on and I met other women, I felt more comfortable,” she admitted. In her experience, the esports scene in Malaysia has been pretty fair to her. “I don’t think I get treated differently because I’m female. However, I feel that people have been friendlier after finding out that I’m a girl. A lot of people are shocked to discover that I’m not a guy!”

At the Intercollege Cyber Challenge

Since then, Sok Chen has had many events under her belt, the most memorable one being the GamePlan Intercollege Cyber Challenge (ICC) MLBB 2019, which was held in conjunction with Comic Fiesta that year - it was the highest tier tournament she helped to execute. However, she refuses to take sole credit for any of them. “Without the support of UniMAP or the recognition of Moonton, I wouldn’t be where I am today.” She highly emphasizes working in and with a team, especially for those looking to follow in her footsteps. 

“Study smart, take every opportunity to learn. Don’t be addicted to anything - be it working or gaming. Take time to rest, push yourself, but don’t force yourself. Don’t be selfish, when you learn something, try to share it with others especially if you work in a team. Learn together. If you work in a team and you learn something and do not share it with them, how can your team grow? Be humble, listen to the opinions of others before you make a decision. Always remember, we are not alone, we do not stand alone. We represent a team.”

She may no longer be a Moonton Student Leader but she’s still actively involved in the MLBB community together with her fiancé. They currently function as community leaders -  people who manage and interact with Facebook and Whatsapp MLBB groups, listen to the feedback and suggestions of the community and share them with Moonton. She also freelances writing event proposals and acts as an advisor to her juniors in the UniMAP esports club.

Cosplaying is a great way to escape from reality

What a ride it has been for the soon-to-be-wed beauty pageant fan - from not knowing what a MOBA was to starting an esports club and marrying the person who introduced her to the game. Sok Chen one day hopes to become a school teacher - the cool one who teaches her students how to play MLBB. “I will contribute to esports for life! Esports is in my blood.”

And if you wonder what she’s up to, you can follow Sok Chen on her Facebook page and stay tuned to eGG Network for more news and interviews with personalities from the esports scene.

“If I wasn’t a streamer, I’d be a Tesla-driving Uber driver,” said Chun Lin, or better known to his fans as VeryTJ (飛常天真) on Facebook Gaming. There was something about driving that fascinated the Taiwanese streamer as it became his go-to answer for a few questions we had throughout the interview. When he wasn’t being serious, his fun and jovial demeanour brought a lot of laughter to the conversation.

“My nickname, ‘Fēi cháng tiānzhēn’ is a reminder myself to not be naive. It’s a name I’ve used for a very long time. However, I am still a naive guy,” he said when asked about his nickname. Based on the success he’s had as a streamer so far, it doesn’t look like he’s as naive as he thinks.

The 33-year-old Facebook Gaming Creator, who has been streaming for many years, worked a lot of different jobs before transitioning into a full-time content creator - his last job being a security guard. When the opportunity came knocking, he accepted without hesitation, said the long term gamer who remembers playing Stone Age Online (the 1999 MMO) as one of his first games. He then transitioned to other games like Lineage and League of Legends as he grew older and it was the former title that helped him kickstart his streaming career.

Being part of the service industry, he felt that he had the skills for the task. “Both jobs require you to connect with people, and since I was good at that, I felt I could be a streamer.” He wasn’t wrong, people instantly noticed how charismatic he was. Unlike streamers who get recognized for raging, it was his positivity that helped him build a fanbase. He attracted folks who enjoyed his jolly vibes. “In the beginning, I had a lot of viewers who told me that I had very positive energy and they encouraged me to go keep streaming.”

“The best part about streaming is when I pull off skilful moves or outplays, emotions are high for me and my viewers, and we get hyped together!” However, the good comes with the bad and it’s not always rosy in chat. “Once in a while, I’ll get passersby who watch me fail and flame me or compare me to other streamers - I hate that!” Fortunately, since switching to Facebook Gaming, he’s been dealing with a more peaceful and less toxic chat.

Some people have even insulted him for his appearance, which has led VeryTJ to turn off his camera for most of his streams on Facebook. Fortunately, he doesn’t need to rely on his looks to keep his audiences’ attention. “When there is no camera, the quality of the stream is not dependent on my looks. Viewers will watch because of the gameplay.”

And it’s no coincidence that gameplay is the main focus of VeryTJ’s stream. The former League of Legends player who switched to Arena of Valor is good at what he does. If he’s so good, why doesn’t he go pro then? We asked and he joked that he felt he was too old to play professionally and he would starve as an esports athlete - apparently, they aren’t paid well enough. Fortunately for him, he has his streaming career and a loyal fanbase to keep him going.

“When I started, the most difficult part was finding out what was special about myself. How was I going to catch the attention of viewers? I had to discover what was my selling point.” Eventually, he discovered he had the knack to make people laugh and the skills to outplay his opponents - which has carried him thus far.

Chun Lin intends to keep streaming for a very long time - until people don’t want to watch him anymore. Then he’d start anew as an Uber driver or launch a talent agency to help streamers grow their career. He wants to help people out with all the knowledge he had to learn on his own - like figuring out how to grow an audience.

“For people who want to start streaming on YouTube or Twitch - as long as your family is rich enough, you can do it,” he said in jest and promptly followed with sincere advice, “if you want to stream, think of it as a hobby. If you stream as a hobby, you’ll be more passionate about it and you can go further. If you do it for income, you will take it as a job, which will negatively affect your stream.”

To his fans, he concluded the interview with a message of thanks, “if there is no them, there is no me.” And though he might not get recognized in public right now, he might be a familiar face in the rearview mirror of a rideshare car you get in next time.

In the meantime, check out VeryTJ live on Facebook Gaming, and stay tuned to eGG Network for more interviews with your favourite Creators!


At first glance, Mita doesn’t look like the kind of person who likes sticking blades into the hearts of her opponents but after spending a few minutes watching her stream, I immediately changed my mind. Despite her cheery and coy demure, Mita doesn’t miss a beat when it comes to slicing up enemies standing in her path to Glory - and yes, we’re talking about Naraka: Bladepoint - a game she’s been streaming almost every day since discovering it this year.

Mita is a unique Facebook Creator. Unlike most of her fellow streamers, she wasn’t a gamer from a very young age. The Taiwanese streamer’s first foray into gaming was in college, where she was introduced to the dancing game, Audition Online. The game’s simplistic and rhythmic controls were enough to kickstart her interest in the hobby. Being able to beat other people in the lobby was a taste of things to come - it awakened a competitive spirit inside her.

Shortly after, Mita was introduced to League of Legends, a game with which she fell in love immediately. The 5v5 Multiplayer Online Battle Arena (MOBA) checked all the right boxes for her, and she couldn’t stop playing it. Mita would even bring her laptop to work to hop into some games during her free time when she was a cosmetics salesperson at a department store. LoL was her life, so it was fitting that it ignited her streaming career.

“Back then, my friends suggested that I give streaming a try since I was always staying home and playing LoL,” she admitted. Instead of going out to party and have fun like other people her age, she was more of a homebody. With no idea of what to expect, she took her friends’ advice and broadcast her gameplay on Twitch. There weren’t many Taiwanese female streamers playing LoL during that era and with her streaming 8 hours a day, it didn’t take long to build a loyal following.

After finding success as a streamer, Mita turned it into her full-time job by signing with a talent agency and leaving sales behind. Having an agency let her focus on what she enjoyed doing - streaming and playing games - while they handled everything else. It also opened additional opportunities for the streamer, landing her photoshoots, brand deals and more. The fact that she had people to help style, plan videos and write scripts was the icing on the cake.


It’s been a number of years since Mita’s transition to a full-time streamer, and she’s gone through a few changes since then. Instead of only streaming LoL, Mita branched into other games and occasionally treated her audience to live singing performances - the latter being a suggestion by her talent agency as a way for her to stand out from the competition.

The reception to her singing was encouraging, and it gave Mita the confidence to release a number of high-effort music videos, which also demonstrated her acting skills. 

To prove that she can be successful anywhere she wanted, Mita made the decision to switch streaming platforms earlier this year. Leaving her Twitch account behind, she jumped to Facebook where she rebuilt her fanbase. Her most loyal supporters followed her, of course, but it didn’t take long for her to hit the same heights she was capable of. People followed Mita wherever she went.

Speaking of following - Mita mentioned that she is constantly recognized in public, even with a mask on. “One time I went to 7-Eleven with a motorcycle helmet on and a fan noticed me!” While she’s gotten used to the fame, she remains thankful to all her fans. Without them, she wouldn’t be living this dream life. Mita believes her success comes from the way she treats her viewers.

“If you recognize someone who watches your stream many times, the viewer will think ‘oh this streamer remembers me’ and they will come back to watch you,” says Mita, who spent her early days as a streamer welcoming every single viewer to her channel. The fact that she also enjoys making new friends while gaming made the task easy to accomplish.


Mita enjoys streaming because she makes a living doing it and she’s happy that she can make a living as a streamer. This self-fulfilling cycle is what keeps the Facebook Gaming Creator going. However, not everything is perfect in her world - if there’s one thing she dislikes about streaming, it’s dealing with haters and negative people. She’s at a point where she can easily rise above the toxicity, but she struggled with it at the beginning of her career. Another challenge she had to overcome was winning her parents’ support - something Mita accomplished only after she started making a stable income.

Overall she’s had more good experiences than bad, involving her viewers. In fact, Mita’s fondest memories of her career are the online singing sessions with her audience and the parties she would occasionally host for her friends and fans to hang out together in person. Talk about down to earth! It’s not every day you hear about streamers hosting get-togethers for their viewers.

In the future, Mita wants to do more singing and hanging out streams. She’s also considering getting back into LoL (she stopped playing the game after the demise of the Taiwanese league (LMS) and her friends switched to China’s servers). She also wants to upgrade her streaming room and equipment.


We asked her to give some advice to upcoming streamers and she responded, “stream because it’s a hobby, don’t think of it as a way to make money. If you have that attitude to make money instead, you’ll stream with stress, which is not good for the viewers to watch you stressed out - they won’t follow you if your stream is unenjoyable.”

To her loyal fans, she concludes, “thank you for your support even though I don’t stream LoL anymore!” Catch Mita live on her Facebook Page, check out her videos on YouTube and stay tuned to eGG Network for more interviews with your favourite Facebook Gaming Creators!

How many people do you know would give up a career travelling across the world for something as mundane as sitting in a room to play video games all day? Few, seeing how exciting life in the air and in other countries can be, especially during a time where we’re all chained to our homes thanks to the pandemic. Li Shun Yang or better known as ShunYeungHD to his fans is one such person. In fact, the Hongkonger quit his day job as a flight attendant many years ago because he didn’t have enough time to focus on streaming!

Starting out as an unknown streamer about six years ago, he grew from playing ARK: Survival Evolved for minute crowds to him soiling his pants running from ghosts and demons for his legion of fans. If that sounds familiar to you because of a particular Swedish YouTuber that we all know, you’re not wrong.

“One of the major people I looked up to was PewDiePie, he’s the reason I got into streaming,” Shun Yang reflected. When he found his audience growing after streaming spooky titles, amongst other things, he decided that would be his new path. What began as a pastime turned into an opportunity to make a living, it was a happy accident. Fortunately, for him and his fans - if he wasn’t working as a streamer, he’d likely be a government servant for the immigration department (a job he had rejected after becoming a full-time streamer).

But, it hasn’t been a completely smooth journey for him. For one, he’s streaming without the encouragement of his family. Despite them tuning into his streams occasionally, they haven’t given him their full blessing to pursue this career. The best he can do for now is build his own success in hopes of changing their minds.

Though the sports buff (who enjoys gymming, swimming and travelling) didn’t find it difficult to be in front of the camera, he found it even more awkward to have it on while nobody was watching. Having little to no audience was one of the biggest challenges ShunYeungHD had to overcome when he was a fledgeling but fortuitously, he had friends to rely on. By making appearances on the streams of popular content creators like Songsen, Laowu, JP and Lunacy Hollow, he was able to tap into their fanbase to grow his own audience.

Making content relevant to your audience is important, especially when you’re still growing. And putting out the right content at the right time can give you a boost in traffic. ShunYeungHD is notable for having a lot of Malaysian fans, despite not being one himself, due to his series of vlogs during his time in the country. It also helped that the crossover audiences from his friends’ streams were Malaysian. Another thing he had to do was learn to edit his own videos.

“Having VODs or highlights on your channel are important for growth. I had to learn how to edit videos by following online tutorials. It’s important to have all these basic skills first or you’ll be very lost when starting out,” said Shun Yang on advice for newcomers to streaming. “Competition is very tough right now, so let your personality shine to stand out.”

Just like every other popular streamer out there, ShunYeungHD has his fair share of haters. Despite what many people think, streamers do read what people write in chat, and sometimes the comments he receives bring him down. Regardless, he’s determined to not let it stop him from doing what he loves. Yet, he did mention, if he ever stops streaming one day, he wants to remain in the gaming industry - probably in the backend of esports.

ShunYeungHD, who is based in China and sometimes Hong Kong, relies on VPNs to stream on Facebook. When asked why he chose this approach despite the multitude of Chinese streaming platforms available, he replied that he found the audience on Facebook more challenging to engage, which gives him the motivation to do better. He’s also a fan of variety, preferring to create content for various games instead of only one, which explains the plethora of games he streams on his channel.

He may not be the biggest streamer yet, but if he keeps up his growth and working mindset, he’s bound to go places. To his supporters, he offers his gratitude and thanks to them for accompanying him on this journey so far, and to his fans in Malaysia - he promises he’ll drop by to visit once the pandemic is over.

Catch ShunYeungHD streaming live on Facebook or his VODs on YouTube. Stay tuned to eGG Network for more in-depth profiles of your favourite streamers!

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