One does not like to be alone on this planet earth.
That’s true for most people, isn’t it?
And it’s no different when it comes to playing. Or gaming.
At a young age, you have playmates in kindergarten, inside and outside of school, and in the neighbourhood.
That’s how it starts.
You get older, leave school behind, and get a job.
The games change, the players change, the opponents change, and you change.
Some stop playing altogether, and some take a break because of work or family, but never really stop playing.
This is true for doing computer and console gaming, also as for doing old-school analogue pen & paper games or long board game sessions.
Somewhere, you remain a kid.
Regarding Gaming on PC, you might be interested in Hearthstone, Valorant, Call of Duty or whatever you can play.
You are looking for tips and tricks, you want to get better at what you’re playing, and that’s how you more or less automatically end up on the Twitch or YouTube platforms.
Here, in the beginning, you just want to see how other, better, professional players play.
Or you find players who are on a similar level and get a lot of tips here. Sometimes it’s just about being entertained.
But from an initial passive (live) spectator, you can quickly become active. Participate in the twitch chat.
Find new players and friends. Maybe even play against each other once or regularly. In the stream and also offline.
You follow each other, get in contact outside of the streams and games and even a real friendship develops.
If you are on many streaming channels, you may find that many streamers you watch belong to the same team. You become interested in this team, its members, the Internet presence and the store with the merchandise articles. You go on their discord, maybe, too.
This can also lead to new contacts, connections, and friends.
And maybe you even decide to start streaming yourself and feel it is a great goal and honour to be able to belong to this (your) favourite team one day.
And that’s what happened to me with Hearthstone and the HypeHorizen team.
Strangers became friends and team members.
And team members became friends, too.
Why join a team?
Now you ask yourself what the connection to such a team brings. Other than fun, of course.
In one word:
And that doesn’t just mean in purely technical terms.
If you’re on the move in social media, you already know this.
You link your accounts.
Twitch to Twitter to YouTube to Instagram to Tiktok to Facebook to Discord.
Visitors to your profile on one platform should also be led to the others. This is especially important for streaming. This brings followers and subscribers.
In that sense, it’s the same with the team.
The path leads through a team member to HypeHorizen and from there again to other team players and their social channels and back to the representations of the team itself on all socials and its internet presence.
And what is special about HypeHorizen?
It may not be a well-known team to you, but you will encounter the team more often than you think.
And HypeHorizen is a very young team at that.
In this team, you are not just an anonymous person who has a personnel file like in a company and you will only meet the CEO every leap year.
You are a human being. Just like the CEO.
In this team, people discuss, help each other, and discuss problems, which may even be private at times.
People support each other in every way.
It doesn’t matter where you come from, what you look like, how many followers or subscribers you have on which channel, or whether you’ve just started doing what you do…
You live tolerance in every way.
You experience support as a player, streamer, and content creator in your growth. And this is regardless of whether you’re into Hearthstone, Valorant, Call of Duty, or any other game the team likes to support or promote.
Team members watch your streams, your videos, and their feedback helps you as well. Maybe someone has been around for a long time and will help you pick out, configure, or troubleshoot the tech you need or you already have.
On top of that, HypeHorizen also allows you to write articles for their homepage (you’re reading one of them right now) or even become a caster for the Hearthstone tournament called “Thursday Night Throwdown”.
This not only increases your name recognition but also boosts your personality and self-confidence.
By the way: This “Thursday Night Throwdown” tournament, which is now available not only for North America but also for the European region, is becoming more and more popular with Hearthstone players who would like to compete with others and even win something.
This synergy also makes HypeHorizen (and therefore you!) more popular.
As you can see, HypeHorizen should not be looked at superficially. There is much more to it than you think.
And there’s a lot I haven’t told you yet, for example, that there was even a design contest for the new spring collection, which is now available in the store.
And one last note;
In this team, there is no compulsion to have to do anything. But just as you are shown commitment, you should also show it to others.
This is not difficult.
You want to develop, the team wants to grow.
How do I know all this?
You know that already if you read everything above carefully.
It happened to me.
I have experienced all of this so far at HypeHorizen and can only encourage anyone who is already thinking about joining a team to do so here:
Or have a look at our discord server first to get some impressions and meet the team members (and the CEO😉).
Like what you read?
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