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  1. Broxh The Carver
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  1. While Twitch streamers are criticised for abusing parasocial relationships with their fans to make money, Broxh's attitude and content have been branded as 'humble', 'chill' and 'wholesome'.
  2. One such Twitch streamer, who has won the hearts of the online community is wood carver, Broxh Twitch is one of the most popular streaming platforms, predominantly for gaming.
  3. Broxh's clips and videos from! Watch broxh's most popular clips from today, this week, this month and the all-time best!

New Zealand wood carving streamer Broxh has once again shaken up the Twitch community with his recent action of removing the button to donate money to his stream. He made waves in the Twitch community earlier this year after getting gifted subscriptions to his channel.

Luckily for his 1.1million+ subscribers on streaming platform Twitch, broxh continued to stream and share the sacred Maori art of whakairo for all to enjoy. Broxh is originally from Ruatahuna, the principal Tuhoe settlement in the heart of Te Urewera, 116km south of Rotorua. Broxh twitch channel: youtube channel: most wholesome twitch s.

While only a fledgling streamer, he didn’t want to take his viewers’ generosity, asking if he could refund it somehow. That wholesomeness and selflessness only made him grow in popularity, which has now exploded to a whopping 1.3 million followers on Twitch and averaging about 1,500 viewers every stream.

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He took to his stream last Tuesday to answer why he decided to take off his donation button for the holidays. Answering with a simple “Just made sense, eh?” he continued, “Just so people will hold on to their money.”

The stream continued, as this was not something unexpected coming from Broxh, who was in the beginning stages of carving Odin from Assassin’s Creed: Valhalla. Some viewers were surprised, having discovered the streamer recently, and were curious about his history. He patiently answered and greeted every viewer that chatted, while taking breaks from the carving.

This surge in popularity culminated in one of the most exciting appearances on Twitch in 2020; the Prime Minister of New Zealand, Jacinda Ardern, stopped by to meet Broxh during her campaign in September. They spoke at length about his wood carving, as well as his recent rise in popularity. The Prime Minister also tried her hand at woodworking, recalling her past experience back in high school.

Broxh The Carver

Politicians recognizing Twitch as a major platform is becoming increasingly relevant, with house representatives Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez and Ilhan Omar playing Among Us during the run-up to the election last October. AOC returned late November to raise over $200,000 for charity in her second Among Us stream.

It should come as no surprise that someone as positive as Broxh has garnered a stable following, as it is rare to find a streamer that doesn’t actively market themselves or proposition their audience with sponsorships or subscriptions. In stark contrast, other Twitch streamers were embroiled in controversy after asking their viewers to subscribe, especially if they are long time viewers.

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As a streamer, Broxh mostly works on his large wood carvings while talking to his chat. He is a big fan of World of Warcraft, recently streaming the newly released expansion Shadowlands alongside his usual carving streams. It’s unclear if or when he’ll enable donations again, but for now supporters can still subscribe to his channel if they are so inclined.

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He goes by the Twitch name 'Broxh' and he is New Zealand's second-biggest online streamer with more than one million followers. Not bad for someone who only started streaming last year.

Wholesome streamer

An unassuming carver from Te Arawa and Ngāi Tūhoe has caught the interest of a large number of followers from New Zealand and across the world. 'This is what I do every day now, it's my fulltime job. Being able to live stream what I love to do, which is carving, and also play video games. However, this journey has been humbling, to say the least,' Broxh says
It's been a year now since Broxh started streaming on Twitch. His streaming platform was created during the peak time of the global pandemic last year. But within a year he has gained 1.3 million followers worldwide, made the front page of Twitch when he went viral, and has sponsorship by Red Bull to help with resources for him to carry on streaming.
Broxh started carving when he was 12 years old. He has carved at Te Puia: The National Schools Of Wood Carving, Stone & Bone Carving based in Rotorua, and used to be a carver at Tāmaki Māori Village.
'It all started when I applied for this art showcase. I just filled out a form for a laugh. I wasn't trying to get it and I got the email saying I got accepted. On my first day, we had like a hundred viewers and a thousand followers but it took off on day two when someone clipped me for the first time because I was saying 'can you take the money back'.'

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Anyone can choose to subscribe to his channel on Twitch. Doing what he loves has turned into revenue for him and his family. 'I've got 2000 subscribers on my channel, and from that, I get roughly $9000-10,000 in revenue a month. That money goes back into the stream and is goes back to help out with my whānau and my tamariki.
However, he still refuses to accept the donations and money from his followers. 'When I first started streaming I emphasised the fact that I don't want to accept my follower's donations, I said 'Can you guys take that money back, you need to look after yourself during these uncertain times. This particular one gave me a bit of a fright and I was asking him if he was all right giving me this amount - he donated a thousand dollars.'
Broxh's main objective from his streaming career is to inspire rangatahi to look at Māori traditional practices as a possible career. He says that these generations are experts on technology and the digital realm and could they can easily make a living on streaming platforms such as Twitch.
'For me, that's our biggest advantage that we have in the world is being Māori. It's not all about money, numbers, or views! Although that helps, I feel that by inspiring the rangatahi to look at what was passed down to us by our ancestors, that these practices can live on and other ethnicities can see our mahi.'
Lastly, because of how rapidly his platform grew, he caught the eye of the Prime Minister, Jacinda Adern who visited Broxh at his house and even picked up a chisel. 'I get a phone call from this lady one day, and it was the head secretary for the Prime Minister, and I was like: 'Who? Aunty Jacinda? She cracked up laughing. With the exposure that I got on Twitch she wanted to come and meet me at my home. I buzzed out!'

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Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern turns her hand to a chisel

Broxh carving

Broxh has met the prime minister twice now.
'She's a really lovely lady, nice wairua. It just felt like talking to one of the aunties and laughing in the driveway. And because I was streaming at the time I went up first and they didn't know who it was and she came into the camera and everyone just lost it.
Broxh's schedule is 'full-on' for the rest of the year, with commissioned carvings to be sent off to clients around the world while he continues to go live on his Twitch streaming platform.