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Fnatic League Of Legends Player Bwipo Reveals How He Gathers Himself Up: “I Tell Myself I’m The Best Player In The World”



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Gabriël Rau, known as “Bwipo,” is a 21-year-old Belgian League Of Legends player who has been playing under Fnatic jersey for over two years. In his career, he earned around $300.000 from the tournaments.

Bwipo spoke in a recent interview with Inven Global and unveiled the secret behind how he protects his mental health.

In the conversation, Bwipo said he is telling himself that he is the best player in the world, and he is the only reason why he can’t show it to the world. Bwipo stated that he can show what he is capable of if he could put in more effort and be smarter.

Interviewer asked:

“Have you always been a confident player?”

Bwipo replied:

“Me? Yeah. My trick is that in every point in my own mind, I tell myself I’m the best player in the world and that the only reason I can’t show that to the world is because of me. I’m the person stopping me from being the best in the world.

If I put in more effort, be smarter, whatever it is, I’d be able to produce results that the best in the world would. I’m not overconfident, I’m just very confident in what I know I can deliver. “

Interviewer asked:

“Has anyone ever taught you that, maybe in your childhood?”

Bwipo said:

“Honestly, it came from a combination of things in my childhood. I used to watch live streams of many WoW, Hearthstone players. I’m thinking Reckful, I’m thinking Reynad, imaqtiepie. I watched a lot of those streams and one thing I noticed while I was watching Reynad, he said something that resonated with me: ‘It doesn’t matter what you do in life. If you’re the best in the world, you’re gonna earn money doing it.’

From that point onwards, I always just try to think of myself like, if I want to be the best in the world, I have to work hard and look from the perspective of being the best. I can’t ever look at a play and tell myself, “I can’t do that”.

That’s where that mentality grew from. When I watched Faker play and saw him make a play or make a decision, I would never allow myself to say, ‘I’m never gonna be that good.’ Eventually, it built up and reached the point where I was a player doing things that made people go, ‘I don’t think I’ll ever be able to do that.’ Don’t ever make yourself believe that you aren’t good enough, that you’ll never reach that level. Because once you admit you might not, it’s way easier to fall into the trap of accepting that you won’t.”

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