Fortnite is by far the most streamed game around at the moment. It averages 7,860 live channels on Twitch alone, racking up over 84,843,766 viewer hours. YouTube is full of Fortnite gamers looking to capitalise on the game's success by playing it in front of the camera and being quirky. It's mega profitable if you can attract enough viewers. Just look at PewDiePie, who has almost 100m followers and earns over $20 million for just sitting at home and chatting rubbish for an hour a day. We've had a look at some of the most popular YouTube Fortnite streamers right now.
Ninja - 22,182,521 subscribers
Ninja is one of the most famous Fortnite streamers on YouTube. With just over 22 million subscribers. Ninja was the first professional gamer to be featured on the cover of ESPN Magazine and recently turned his camera whilst eating during Ramadan.
Tfue - 11,002,063 subscribers
Some people say that Tfue is the best Fortnite player on the planet. He doesn't talk much on his streams as he prefers breaking records instead.
LazarBeam - 10,855,791 subscribers
Lannan Eacott, better known as LazarBeam is an Australian YouTuber who's most famous for creating Fortnite memes. He reached an impressive 3 billion video views on June 19, 2019.
Muselk - 7,982,467 subscribers
Nobody really knows how to pronounce Muselk properly, except Muselk himself. The Sydney-based streamer makes videos pronouncing it Muscle-K and Moose-lick, so you're free to pick and choose. Muselk was originally famous for live streaming Team Fortress 2 but he's recently stepped into the Fortnite scene where he continues to thrive.
Daequan Loco - 5,132,767 subscribers
Loco streams pretty much every day and is known for his humorous approach to playing Fortnite. He's joined the TSM clan because of his skill though.
Myth - 4,363,975 subscribers
Ali Kabbani is better known online as Myth. Despite his name, he's not a myth and is actually a real person. He's known as being one of the better builders in the Fortnite community and is the designated captain of the Fortnite team for Team Solo Mid. Before Fortnite releases, Ali only had a total of 800 YouTube subscribers.
Fortnite has become a sensation since it came out in 2017, emptying millions of parent's wallets along the way. One poor (literally) dad lad found that his kid had built up a £1,600 bill on his PlayStation account by purchasing skins and Sony had no intention of refunding the transactions. They told him: "The transactions in question were made on a console with a different serial number from the one provided by you, but our investigations do not indicate that the account has been compromised as a result of internet fraud.
"The transactions are not eligible for a refund under the criteria outlined in the PlayStation Store cancellation policy and therefore we cannot offer a refund in this case
"We do require the SEN account holder to be responsible for all activity on their account."
Fortnite isn't going away anytime soon, so why not buy a camera and mic and film yourself playing? You might end up joining our updated list next year.Featured Image Credit: Epicgames