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Any models switch from camming to twitch? (or viceversa)

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Sep 19, 2013
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The tipping culture there is WAY different than camsites. Begging for tips there is highly discouraged by the viewers and you could easily alienate people by pushing stuff too much. You have to get very creating in your tipping incentives and on-stream pushing for them. Most of my tips came from people I brought myself over from camsites.

I wanted to expand on this...

I observed a couple cam models who went over to Twitch, including one of the bigger models on MFC who tried making Twitch her new full time thing in place of MFC. They were treating Twitch like it should be the same as a camsite, where they're streaming games strictly for YOUR entertainment with the subliminal notion that you shouldn't freeload off their content.

Well in actuality, Twitch is not that at all. Streaming games is not a culture where viewers are obligated to pay just to watch someone play games - the same games we can play ourselves - despite its setup has many similarities to camming. A ton of new streamers began their Twitch careers as a hobby with the added bonus of getting partnered, getting subscribers, getting bits/tips, or donations. Sure there's a ton of overlap shared with NSFW camming, but for any cam model moving to Twitch thinking you deserved to get paid for your services as a streamer, stop right there. You're in the wrong business
 
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AriAngel

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I've had a lot of people come into my Chaturbate room and suggest that I stream on Twitch. I maybe would if girls on Twitch didn't get harassed so badly. I just know that my camming would be thrown in my face to justify claims that I wasn't a "real gamer"
 
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I've had a lot of people come into my Chaturbate room and suggest that I stream on Twitch. I maybe would if girls on Twitch didn't get harassed so badly. I just know that my camming would be thrown in my face to justify claims that I wasn't a "real gamer"
You could try streaming on CamYou, you won't get a lot of people watching and it doesn't have widescreen resolution, but you won't need a squad of mods to police the chat for you.
 
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AmberCutie

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You could try streaming on CamYou, you won't get a lot of people watching and it doesn't have widescreen resolution, but you won't need a squad of mods to police the chat for you.
Eventually when MFC can focus on getting CamYou really up and running (it's still not launched, I guess still in alpha?) and they push traffic to it, it's going to be a great alternative to Twitch for people who already have a following on MFC.
 
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Eventually when MFC can focus on getting CamYou really up and running (it's still not launched, I guess still in alpha?) and they push traffic to it, it's going to be a great alternative to Twitch for people who already have a following on MFC.
Yes I believe it is alpha since it is not feature complete. I just hope that one of the features they will add is widescreen resolutions before they are done with it otherwise it will be a poor substitute for Twitch.
 

RainbowBryte

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I did twitch for a little while after I took a break from camming. I only did it for maybe a month though. I kept my camming name and just hoped I wouldn't get noticed at all from MFC or Chaturbate or my camming twitter. It wasn't too bad and I was lucky enough that the guys who did recognize me whispered me privately about it. Most my mods were guys from MFC so they knew if anything was mentioned about camming to get rid of it quick, but I did have one mod who had no clue I was a camgirl but somehow it all worked out. I recently came back to camming and am also thinking of doing twitch just for gaming but I'm super worried about it. I play WoW and have so many friends on there who have no idea I cam so I'm not sure how I'd react if all the guys in my guild found out because someone outed me on twitch while we are all in a battleground or something.

And also there are a lot of trolls and pervy dudes on that site. I was always fully clothed even had a coat on zipped the whole way up and had to ban some guy because he kept asking to see my tits. But I guess he noticed what server I was on when I was logging into the game so then he was sending me whispers in the freaking game being super perverted, so I had to block him there too. And if you wear anything even slightly revealing they will troll you. Because nothing pisses twitch users off more than a girl with cleavage playing a game.
 

LoveMiaVera

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I love watching Twitch and I plan on do a weekly thing there just to chill out and talk about my favorite games. I currently have an account there, which is linked to my SFW twitter. I try to keep things s little separate. But every now and then I see on Streamate’s IG some camgirl doing both publicly. I guess, with the new policies there shouldn’t be that much problematic to stream there, as long as keeping things separated?
 

G Spot

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Kd_wow Was on twitch. Now she cams on Chaturbate. She’s really a very interesting person. I like how she promotes mental health as she’s been through a lot of drama and setbacks in her life. Recently she’s been diagnosed with MS and I think it’s really cool that she doesn’t let that affect her.
 

IsabellaSnow

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Well in actuality, Twitch is not that at all. Streaming games is not a culture where viewers are obligated to pay just to watch someone play games - the same games we can play ourselves - despite its setup has many similarities to camming. A ton of new streamers began their Twitch careers as a hobby with the added bonus of getting partnered, getting subscribers, getting bits/tips, or donations. Sure there's a ton of overlap shared with NSFW camming, but for any cam model moving to Twitch thinking you deserved to get paid for your services as a streamer, stop right there. You're in the wrong business

This is exactly why I have never bothered with Twitch. I've considered it as I like playing games and I like social interaction, but because I have limited time and energy spare I can't justify spending that much time playing computer games if I weren't gaining some form of income from the time. And I would probably prefer just to play games in peace not being watched or having others comment on my game play, so I don't see the point doing it as just a hobby.
In all fairness though, having met a fair amount of people who've streamed on twitch or have dreamed of become a streamer, while they all enjoy and play games regularly, their primary motivation is clearly the income. So I don't think it's entirely accurate to say that new streamers genuinely start just as a hobby with no idea of financial motivation involved. I'm sure they enjoy it, but I would wager a lot have some financial or glory motive in mind.

The issue with Twitch isn't that streamers don't deserve to be paid just because others can buy and play the same games, if you wanted to play they game yourself you'd still have to spend money on the purchase or subscription on top of having a good enough computer to run the game, and people watching twitch are clearly doing so because they enjoy watching the person entertaining them with their game play and general banter. So I do think that those who watch twitch streamers should be paying them in some form or other, and that it's not unreasonable for a streamer to expect to be paid if they have a fair amount of viewers.

Where the issue with Twitch comes in is that a lot of people feel flat out entitled to entertainment. Whether it's art, music, online performances or even films, there are a lot of people who feel they shouldn't have to pay for it and don't respect the work which goes in. Many people also feel entitled to porn and refuse to pay for it, though there are many who feel there's a line where they'll pay for novel sexual entertainment, such as live webcam shows or videos made by a particular model. There is also a trend I've noticed with many men, they wouldn't pay someone to hang out with them as a friend (because that would be sad apparently), but they would pay someone to have sex with them (much better... clearly). Essentially it's the idea that sex is purchasable but friendship should always be free. I'm not going to go into why that logic is so fundamentally flawed and driven by long standing cultural issues about sex. The real point is, Twitch is seen as just "hanging out" essentially, and in the western world people don't believe that is worth the money. And so long as people are just giving it out for free, why would people have much motivation to pay for it? Value is only really defined by what people will pay. Camgirls are a commodity because most women don't have much interest in getting naked and masturbating on the internet for free. Male cam models are less of a commodity because there are guys all over the place who will literally pay to show you their wang. Young nerdy gamers (especially male) on twitch who will carry on streaming even without income are not a commodity, there are loads of them. Because they have little expectation of income they essentially lower the monetary value of watching others play computer games.

I think you're right in saying that anyone going onto Twitch for the sole purpose of earning good money should think twice. I don't think you're right in insinuating they don't deserve to make an income from their services, Twitch's set up and culture just means it's not necessarily the right place to gain income from those services. But this type of live streaming is clearly desirable, and many models have made it work. I've even seen models formerly kicked off twitch who've made their own successful site for live gaming, they seemed pretty successful.
 
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I think Twitch is an excellent tool for fan reach out and engagement, not to mention that there's a big plus to the gamer community in terms of a crowd. These are people who are valuing paying for content online as a habit, so as a conversion potential, they are in a cool place. Just my two cents though.
 
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countrygirl0909

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I was just wondering if any cam models have gone from camming to start video game streaming, or gone from video game streaming to start camming and how that affected you/your chat rooms on each site? Feel free to drop links to either kind of stream!
I am gearing up for twitch streaming soon, but i started camming first.
 
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I don't think you're right in insinuating they don't deserve to make an income from their services

That's not what i'm saying at all...

My message is that for anyone new to Twitch with the mentality of, "Viewers should pay me because I'm not doing this for free," is gonna have hard time because that's not how it works. By all means, everyone has their right to earn money streaming games but they also should understand gaining money from viewers is completely voluntary, even more than camming.

Particularly for cam models in this discussion, a common complaint in the camming industry are freeloaders and how members should contribute at least a small amount if they stick around to watch a model perform. That's the setup and nature of the business. It's expected that you receive tips from your audience. However, that's not the same for Twitch. So my point is that cam models moving to Twitch need to understand there's no social obligation to tip a streamer as it is with tipping a cam model, nor is there such a thing as freeloading. In other words, do not act like your audience owes you for your entertainment services when streaming games. Just stream and interact without those expectations, and someone will make a donation out of good will.
 

IsabellaSnow

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for any cam model moving to Twitch thinking you deserved to get paid for your services as a streamer, stop right there. You're in the wrong business
I don't think you're right in insinuating they don't deserve to make an income from their services

That's not what i'm saying at all...

It is exactly what you said, but I guess you mean that you worded it wrong and actually meant what you said in your response?

Freeloading is a tricky term, realistically anyone who enjoys regularly going onto twitch and doesn't give anything back is a freeloader. You're enjoying the benefit of watching someone else who bought equipment to stream and play a game, and is giving you their time so you can see a window into their personal game play. But I can understand why using the term doesn't contribute to the illusion that Twitch is a community to hang out with friends.
Freeloader definition: a person who takes advantage of others' generosity without giving anything in return.
I would say that any viewer who watches regularly and never contributes fits into that definition. Giving might be in company, it might be in the odd tip, but not giving back definitely creates a freeloader situation. Friendships even in the real world are balanced in terms of each party gaining something, online is no different.
 

heybarkeep

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It is exactly what you said, but I guess you mean that you worded it wrong and actually meant what you said in your response?

Freeloading is a tricky term, realistically anyone who enjoys regularly going onto twitch and doesn't give anything back is a freeloader. You're enjoying the benefit of watching someone else who bought equipment to stream and play a game, and is giving you their time so you can see a window into their personal game play. But I can understand why using the term doesn't contribute to the illusion that Twitch is a community to hang out with friends.
Freeloader definition: a person who takes advantage of others' generosity without giving anything in return.
I would say that any viewer who watches regularly and never contributes fits into that definition. Giving might be in company, it might be in the odd tip, but not giving back definitely creates a freeloader situation. Friendships even in the real world are balanced in terms of each party gaining something, online is no different.

You don't seem to have much experience with or understanding of how Twitch operates. Freeloading doesn't seem that tricky a term either. Not an illusion that Twitch is a community to hang out with friends. Plenty of rooms that are simply extensions of other communities that were formed somewhere else online or sometimes even the real world. Money isn't usually involved in the friendships. Finding similarities to camming in general for the viewers is a bit tough. Nothing is expected from them at Twitch. Not even manners. Many, I'd argue an overwhelming majority of streamers never mention money and seem to only be interested in an audience to perform for or friend to talk to. Many also have zero problem saying they don't deserve or want anything for doing so. It isn't work or a job to them.

Just to be clear, I have zero issues with those that want to be paid or any that see it as a job. Even less issues with how cam room friendships operate. Just seems really silly to compare camsites to Twitch. I mean, Saltybet and the old tv show marathons are cool and all but camsites have way more butts. Advantage camsites.
 

AmberCutie

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I think it would be a fair assessment to say that any streamer that has a Twitch partnership (the ability to be subscribed to) is expecting people to pay for their time online.If absolutely nobody ever subscribed or donated tips, I imagine they'd not be online as much, or find a new way to spend their time completely.

I think they'd see people squatting in their room without subscribing/tipping, day in/day out, as freeloaders.
 
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heybarkeep

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I think it would be a fair assessment to say that any streamer that has a Twitch partnership (the ability to be subscribed to) is expecting people to pay for their time online.If absolutely nobody ever subscribed or donated tips, I imagine they'd not be online as much, or find a new way to spend their time completely.

I think they'd see people squatting in their room without subscribing/tipping, day in/day out, as freeloaders.

Won't argue with your fair assessment even if some would probably still be there because money isn't the number one priority. Glad that you seem to agree on the term freeloading not being all that tricky. Camming isn't really a hobby or leisurely activity that some simply do for fun. Expectations are known going in. Expectations and intentions of the streamer at Twitch should make the distinction of what is and isn't freeloading pretty clear.
 
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It is exactly what you said, but I guess you mean that you worded it wrong and actually meant what you said in your response?

Actually no. You comprehended poorly since you didn't read between the lines.

It is exactly what you said, but I guess you mean that you worded it wrong and actually meant what you said in your response?

Freeloading is a tricky term, realistically anyone who enjoys regularly going onto twitch and doesn't give anything back is a freeloader. You're enjoying the benefit of watching someone else who bought equipment to stream and play a game, and is giving you their time so you can see a window into their personal game play. But I can understand why using the term doesn't contribute to the illusion that Twitch is a community to hang out with friends.
Freeloader definition: a person who takes advantage of others' generosity without giving anything in return.
I would say that any viewer who watches regularly and never contributes fits into that definition. Giving might be in company, it might be in the odd tip, but not giving back definitely creates a freeloader situation. Friendships even in the real world are balanced in terms of each party gaining something, online is no different.

Meh... this has now swayed from my original point and has become a discussion of semantics, and a discussion i couldn’t care less about right now. If one wants to call it freeloading, then that's fine.

My stance remains; it’s perfectly fine if a reg doesn’t contribute financially as @heybarkeep alluded to Twitch as being a different setup. So one can call it “freeloading” all they want. But know this; streamers openly complaining about “freeloaders” or calling out a viewer for never donating or subscribing, well that streamer is gonna be looked down upon and justifiably so. What’s more important is being a quality viewer in that streamer’s community.
 
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heybarkeep

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it’s perfectly fine if a reg doesn’t contribute financially as @heybarkeep alluded to Twitch as being a different setup.

Well, perfectly fine to me. Other streamers can feel differently but money is the last thing on my mind or reason why I'm there. As Amber said, perfectly fine for some to expect to be paid.

I mostly posted because the girls here can be pretty ridiculous and insulting when constantly trying to compare things that are in no way comparable to camming. Always hilarious to see but never based on reality or very accurate. Really transparent how ashamed some are of camming with all the needless attempts at justification and all the illogical and unnecessary defensiveness by deflection here. Not complaining really as great strides over small time seem to have happened.
 
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I made a few vlogs, which while pretty fun to just ramble to myself on camera, wasn't really worthy of garnering any attention.

Later I streamed some games, and I liked that too- because it drew out fellow fans (and since it was old games, I felt like it attracted more mature folks who just liked the nostalgia and are in my same generation... not really trolls or hate that is rampant in other parts of gaming- actually I still have really sweet memories from followers of that time!) The thing is... as fun as it was... I have NO idea how to monetize it. People just assume that if you stream games that there is some kind of income stream. It's just like any other art field where hustle and networking and image and branding are SOOOOO critical, and I'm basically a putz with limited social skills.

So somehow those little things sort of led me to camming! And I still really want to figure out a good way to integrate gaming into my sexy shows, but I'm still working on that :) In the meantime, I just do all my gamer stuff in my downtime XD
 

A Little Batty

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I've streamed on twitch a little bit. But I don't have the right equipment, and at the time I didn't have a decent internet connection.
Nothing takes more fun out of streaming on twitch then getting all dressed up in a pretty maid costume only for your internet to cut out for a few hours when you were meant to stream.

I still have my twitch account, and I hope to use it again one day.
I would really love to do more gaming content though.
And I would love to mix the adult side with it, like adult games. Hentai visual novels and stuff.

A best friend and long term supporter of mine showed me this gaming streaming site for the adult industry.
It was so you could play adult video games and be naked and stuff. I can't remember the name, but it seemed sketchy.
It was a brand new venture, it didn't have much information on the website.
AND it didn't confirm model ages. Anyone could sign up and stream, they just had to tick a box to say that they're 18+.
This is a huge red flag for me. Any legit business would require age verification like MFC, Chaturbate, ManyVids, or even Pornhub.
 
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I think you're right in saying that anyone going onto Twitch for the sole purpose of earning good money should think twice. I don't think you're right in insinuating they don't deserve to make an income from their services

Going into Twitch, or YouTube, with the sole intent of making money is delusional. Both platforms are over saturated, and both platforms are extremely hard to break into. With very few exceptions, those who have made it big on these platforms have spent years doing it. Gaining even a modicum of success on either platform requires a mixture of lots of work and a good amount of luck to get noticed.

As for deserving to be paid... I don't agree. No one deserves to be paid. They have to do the work to get people to want to pay them in some way or another. The biggest streamers have to keep streaming every day. The biggest YouTubers have to put out entertaining videos every day. They don't deserve to be paid just for showing up whenever they feel like it, or just posting videos of questionable quality whenever they feel like it.

I think it would be a fair assessment to say that any streamer that has a Twitch partnership (the ability to be subscribed to) is expecting people to pay for their time online.If absolutely nobody ever subscribed or donated tips, I imagine they'd not be online as much, or find a new way to spend their time completely.

I think they'd see people squatting in their room without subscribing/tipping, day in/day out, as freeloaders.

Partners always get something from anyone in their rooms. Ad revenue. And partners tend to have the most people in their rooms, because they're already popular.

Affiliates don't get ad revenue, but they can still get subscriptions.

The hard part for both, though, is getting the viewers necessary to become either. For affiliates they need an average of only 3 viewers, which sounds easy... but that's often the part that people have the hardest to achieve. Especially depending on the games they're streaming... trying to Stream Overwatch, Fortnite, PUBG, CS:GO, or other really popular games is an exercise in futility for most streamers to get viewers. Just look at those games' pages and you'll see 1-3 super high viewer counts, then a few at a decent amount of viewers, but it quickly drops off to <10 viewers then to 0 viewers. And there's thousands of channels at times like that on those games (when combined), which makes for becoming noticed extremely difficult.

Twitch did recently drop the average viewer count for partners from its formerly draconian 500 average viewer count to 75 average viewers. But, again, that's the hard part to hit.

The other parts, streaming X hours each month, over Y days is pretty easy. It's the viewer numbers, and then maintaining the average that becomes hard.

It becomes a balancing act of what games to play... can't be something too popular, or one will never get noticed. It also can't be something too niche, or the same thing... it's a niche game, so it will be a game most won't watch, so again, it becomes impossible to get noticed. So it has to be a game that's in the middle. Something with enough viewers that people are watching, but also something without too many streamers streaming it to allow for someone to get noticed.Finding those games, and actually enjoying playing them, is the hard part. Then there's also the fact that streaming viewers can be fickle, and if a streamer switches games, they can alienate previous viewers. Even big streamers have gone through that when switching games.

If this was 2 years ago, I'd have said Beam (now Mixer) would be a better alternative for trying to gain a streaming following. But even Mixer is pretty saturated now.
 

AmberCutie

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Going into Twitch, or YouTube, with the sole intent of making money is delusional. Both platforms are over saturated, and both platforms are extremely hard to break into. With very few exceptions, those who have made it big on these platforms have spent years doing it. Gaining even a modicum of success on either platform requires a mixture of lots of work and a good amount of luck to get noticed.

As for deserving to be paid... I don't agree. No one deserves to be paid. They have to do the work to get people to want to pay them in some way or another. The biggest streamers have to keep streaming every day. The biggest YouTubers have to put out entertaining videos every day. They don't deserve to be paid just for showing up whenever they feel like it, or just posting videos of questionable quality whenever they feel like it.



Partners always get something from anyone in their rooms. Ad revenue. And partners tend to have the most people in their rooms, because they're already popular.

Affiliates don't get ad revenue, but they can still get subscriptions.

The hard part for both, though, is getting the viewers necessary to become either. For affiliates they need an average of only 3 viewers, which sounds easy... but that's often the part that people have the hardest to achieve. Especially depending on the games they're streaming... trying to Stream Overwatch, Fortnite, PUBG, CS:GO, or other really popular games is an exercise in futility for most streamers to get viewers. Just look at those games' pages and you'll see 1-3 super high viewer counts, then a few at a decent amount of viewers, but it quickly drops off to <10 viewers then to 0 viewers. And there's thousands of channels at times like that on those games (when combined), which makes for becoming noticed extremely difficult.

Twitch did recently drop the average viewer count for partners from its formerly draconian 500 average viewer count to 75 average viewers. But, again, that's the hard part to hit.

The other parts, streaming X hours each month, over Y days is pretty easy. It's the viewer numbers, and then maintaining the average that becomes hard.

It becomes a balancing act of what games to play... can't be something too popular, or one will never get noticed. It also can't be something too niche, or the same thing... it's a niche game, so it will be a game most won't watch, so again, it becomes impossible to get noticed. So it has to be a game that's in the middle. Something with enough viewers that people are watching, but also something without too many streamers streaming it to allow for someone to get noticed.Finding those games, and actually enjoying playing them, is the hard part. Then there's also the fact that streaming viewers can be fickle, and if a streamer switches games, they can alienate previous viewers. Even big streamers have gone through that when switching games.

If this was 2 years ago, I'd have said Beam (now Mixer) would be a better alternative for trying to gain a streaming following. But even Mixer is pretty saturated now.
I appreciate your post but it almost seems you're trying to argue against my point without actually making a point against it.
 
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A Little Batty

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The website I was talking about is Plexstorm they've upgraded their site to require verification.
It's a game streaming site, but you can be nude and have goals.
You can play any game, especially adult games.
Minimum payout is $100 and via bank wire internationally

https://plexstorm.com/ref/batty - Referral link
http://plexstorm.com - Without referral link
 
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The website I was talking about is Plexstorm they've upgraded their site to require verification.
It's a game streaming site, but you can be nude and have goals.
You can play any game, especially adult games.
Minimum payout is $100 and via bank wire internationally

https://plexstorm.com/ref/batty - Referral link
http://plexstorm.com - Without referral link
The unfortunate thing is that Plexstorm has very little traffic and as a viewer I haven't found anything of any real interest to watch on the site over the last couple of weeks. Any model that wants to make a decent amount of money on there will probably have to bring their own audience because the site itself doesn't seem to generate or retain enough traffic for it to be a serious option otherwise.
 
Apr 19, 2018
34
14
8
Abroad
Twitter Username
@majoramink
Chaturbate Username
majoramink
ManyVids URL
https://www.manyvids.com/Profile/1001606853/majoramink/
The unfortunate thing is that Plexstorm has very little traffic and as a viewer I haven't found anything of any real interest to watch on the site over the last couple of weeks. Any model that wants to make a decent amount of money on there will probably have to bring their own audience because the site itself doesn't seem to generate or retain enough traffic for it to be a serious option otherwise.

I like the sound of it in theory- even if the viewership is low, since I game a lot in my "off" time, it wouldn't be a huge waste just to make a few pennies here and there. If they're still changing their site (albeit over the course of a few months...) perhaps they have something in the works to drive traffic? Or perhaps they're afraid of catching the attention of media lawyers not happy to have their games tied in with adult stuff?

It might not be a good bet for a non-gamer model, but I suppose it would be a good way for a model to get gifted in game-rewards? Beef up your MMO character or build up a library hahahaha~
 
Aug 2, 2015
610
599
93
I just started watching twitch: PUBG and the 'stars' of that. I didn't know that there were 'stars' there but some of those dudes just get subscriptions and donations just for playing games which is kinda amazing to someone like me (I like Halifax, Shroud, and ChocoTaco and other people that team up with them in that game). They have such great personalities or, in Choco's case, amazing gameplay. Fun to watch. Interesting that people get money for just playing a game and they don't have to show cock or boobs. :)

This has probably been said before, but, there are some hot women on that there twitch but I never can stop looking at their boobs (which is what MFC is great at) and I don't know if the women there WANT me looking at their fully clothed boobs or even are thinking their boobs would be a factor in watching them. Some of them have great personalities but I always focus on the boobs just because I'm a dumb guy. :blackeye:
 

A Little Batty

Inactive Cam Model
May 4, 2018
77
37
8
29
Australia
alittlebatty.com
Twitter Username
@justalilbatty
Tumblr Username
justalilbatty
MFC Username
ALittleBatty
ManyVids URL
https://www.manyvids.com/Profile/604791/A-Little-Batty/
The unfortunate thing is that Plexstorm has very little traffic and as a viewer I haven't found anything of any real interest to watch on the site over the last couple of weeks. Any model that wants to make a decent amount of money on there will probably have to bring their own audience because the site itself doesn't seem to generate or retain enough traffic for it to be a serious option otherwise.

That would be because the site only launched this year. I agree that a model will need to take her own audience, but I think that could be a good thing. It gives models the option to game and be themselves, and play games they couldn't otherwise play on twitch. And it's a good option if Twitch bans them. Yes they probably won't gain any new viewership from the site in the beginning, but if you're an early adopter and apart of the small community now, changes are if the site takes off, you could make bank.

I like the sound of it in theory- even if the viewership is low, since I game a lot in my "off" time, it wouldn't be a huge waste just to make a few pennies here and there. If they're still changing their site (albeit over the course of a few months...) perhaps they have something in the works to drive traffic? Or perhaps they're afraid of catching the attention of media lawyers not happy to have their games tied in with adult stuff?

It might not be a good bet for a non-gamer model, but I suppose it would be a good way for a model to get gifted in game-rewards? Beef up your MMO character or build up a library hahahaha~

It could be the later, but the site is still new. It launched in March.
 
Sep 20, 2016
772
1,354
143
34
onlyfans.com
Twitter Username
@Pioneer_313
MFC Username
DJ_Pioneer
That would be because the site only launched this year. I agree that a model will need to take her own audience, but I think that could be a good thing. It gives models the option to game and be themselves, and play games they couldn't otherwise play on twitch. And it's a good option if Twitch bans them. Yes they probably won't gain any new viewership from the site in the beginning, but if you're an early adopter and apart of the small community now, changes are if the site takes off, you could make bank.



It could be the later, but the site is still new. It launched in March.
I have been on sites that has allowed game streaming for 10 years at this point Xfire, Justin.TV (which spun off its gaming section into what is now Twitch), Own3d, hitbox and Twitch to name a few. The only one that took off and is still around is Twitch. I don't think that Plexstorm is going to take off when giants like Facebook and Google are throwing money on their own streaming platforms to compete with Twitch. Games like 3dxchat and Hunie Pop is not going to be able to bring in enough viewers for the site to be able to sustain itself. I believe Plexstorm is going to be gone in a year or two.
 

A Little Batty

Inactive Cam Model
May 4, 2018
77
37
8
29
Australia
alittlebatty.com
Twitter Username
@justalilbatty
Tumblr Username
justalilbatty
MFC Username
ALittleBatty
ManyVids URL
https://www.manyvids.com/Profile/604791/A-Little-Batty/
I have been on sites that has allowed game streaming for 10 years at this point Xfire, Justin.TV (which spun off its gaming section into what is now Twitch), Own3d, hitbox and Twitch to name a few. The only one that took off and is still around is Twitch. I don't think that Plexstorm is going to take off when giants like Facebook and Google are throwing money on their own streaming platforms to compete with Twitch. Games like 3dxchat and Hunie Pop is not going to be able to bring in enough viewers for the site to be able to sustain itself. I believe Plexstorm is going to be gone in a year or two.

I agree that it won't be able to compete with the big dogs. But when you have games and content you can't put on twitch, and MFC and Chaturbate banning you for playing games, it does fill a void.
 
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