Drdisrespect two time

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Why does Dr Disrespect refer to himself as the "two-time champion"?

Herschel “Dr Disrespect” Beahm IV has often claimed during live streams that he is the “two-time” 1993-94 Blockbuster video games champion.

One of Twitch’s most popular content creators until his permanent ban in June 2020, Dr Disrespect has been streaming regularly since around November 2016. As part of his overall character, The Doc has often said that he won back-to-back NBA Jam tournaments in 1993 and 1994.

His claims have often been taken seriously by viewers, though quite a few people have struggled to prove the tournament wins in question. However, as it turns out, the popular YouTuber has clearly made up these claims as “evidence of his gaming prowess.”

Multiple Reddit posts have claimed to provide evidence of the real winners of said tournaments.


The reason Dr Disrespect refers to himself as a "two-time" world champion

The former Twitch streamer is one of the most entertaining content creators of all time. His on-camera character is a conceited gamer who often brags about his achievements.

The 39-year-old often calls his mustache "Slick Daddy" or the "Poisonous Ethiopian Caterpillar." It has created complicated back-stories that are, in truth, jokes that Dr Disrespect claims to be true while streaming.

Other parts of Dr Disrespect’s overall persona that are obviously fake are his “black mullet” wig and the “prototype Google glasses” that are supposed to have built-in LCD, LED, 1080p, 3D. It also allegedly has Sony technology built into every single lens.

Additionally, the Doc had also claimed that Google sends him a new pair “every single morning.”

Regardless of his overall persona/characteristics, Dr Disrespect’s “two-time” world champion claims have also been confirmed to be part of an overall gimmick.

Over the years, multiple Redditposts have come up on the matter. Quite a few fans have stated that the claims about being a two-time Blockbuster champion in NBA Jam tournaments are fake. They are only a gimmick that Dr Disrespect uses to brag about his gaming prowess.

The above video shows footage from the tournament in question, along with that of the real winner. Hence, just like the glasses, the wig, and the overall arrogant character that Dr Disrespect uses for his streams, the claims about being a “two-time champion” are fake.

Also Read

His favorite gaming franchise, Activision’s Call of Duty series, had not released a single game until 2003, which effectively means that the Doc could not have won any COD tournaments back then. Regardless, as the video and the posts above suggest, the Doc is not a real “two-time” world champion.

Sours: https://www.sportskeeda.com/esports/why-dr-disrespect-refer-two-time-champion

Is Doc really the two-time?

Is Doc really the two-time?

Dr Disrespect, who is often also referred to as ‘Dr D’, ‘The Doc’ or ‘The Two-Time Champion’, mainly streams himself in his fictional Champions Club playing FPS games such as Valorant and Call of Duty: Warzone.

Why is Doc The 2 time?

“I created a character who plays multiplayer video games, and he’s considered the most dominating gaming specimen,” is a quote from Beahm, referencing the fact that Dr DisRespect is known as the “two-time 1993-94 blockbuster video game champion”.

How tall is DrDisrespect?

2.03 m

How old is DrDisrespect?

39 years (March 10, 1982)

What is DrDisrespect the 2x champion of?

He was a former member of OpTic and was a 2x champion in 1993, 1994 Blockbuster gaming championship of NBA Jam within the “Online Gaming Community”.

What got Clix banned?

As mentioned above, Clix got banned on Twitch because he accidentally showed an image titled “Rons a**.” When the incident happened, the live stream ended there itself, and the streamer also deleted the VOD. After all this was done, the teenager received his ban.

Did Clix get dropped?

For instance, one of the reasons that Bizzle and Clix fell out was that Clix chose to compete with Bizzle for a spot in the match. That was absolutely unnecessary even if it was just for giggles. However, Bizzle mentioned in his statement that he did not drop Clix for that reason.

How long is CLIX banned from twitch?

His first ban came in August 2019 for just 30 minutes, followed by a longer three-day ban in November 2019. The most recent ban was enforced just hours after Clix finished his stream competing in the 2021 Fortnite Champion Series.

Is Clix unbanned?

Cody ‘Clix’ Conrod has been unbanned on Twitch after his third suspension. Hours after a successful day of competition in the 2021 Fortnite Champion Series, the NRG pro’s channel went down and feared this time it would be a “perma-ban” to boot.

Sours: https://boardgamestips.com/popular/is-doc-really-the-two-time/
  1. Mac extension cord
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Dr Disrespect

YouTube streamer

Dr DisRespect
Dr DisRespect Cropped.jpg

Beahm at PUBG PGI Berlin 2018

BornHerschel Beahm IV
(1982-03-10) March 10, 1982 (age 39)
NationalityAmerican
EducationCalifornia State Polytechnic University, Pomona
Websitechampionsclub.gg
Also known asDr DisRespect, (the) Doc, (the) Two-Time back to back 1993 1994 blockbuster video game champion, 6 Foot 8 Great
Channel
Years active2010-present
Genre
Subscribers3.54 million[1]
(September 22, 2021)
Total views249.6 million[1]
(September 22, 2021)
Catchphrase(s)Violence. Speed. Momentum.

Herschel "Guy" Beahm IV, better known by his online alias Dr DisRespect, is an American video-game streamer. Beahm had accumulated more than four million followers on Twitch,[2] and is best known for playing battle royale video games, such as H1Z1, PlayerUnknown's Battlegrounds, Black Ops 4: Blackout, Call of Duty: Warzone, Apex Legends, and Fortnite.

In June 2020, Beahm was banned from Twitch for unexplained reasons and his channel was removed from the site.[3][4][5] Sources have reported that the ban is permanent.[3][6] He returned to streaming in August 2020 on YouTube with a total peak of more than 510,000 concurrent viewers.[7]

Career and personal life[edit]

Beahm graduated from California State Polytechnic University, Pomona in 2005, where he played NCAA Division II basketball.[8][9]

Beahm's first video was posted on January 11, 2010, showing gameplay of Call of Duty: Modern Warfare 2. He was featured in multiple videos for the gaming channel Machinima, mostly playing Call of Duty. Beahm went inactive from YouTube in late 2011 and did not release any content for nearly five years.

On March 16, 2011, Beahm was appointed as the community manager of Sledgehammer Games.[10] He was promoted to level designer and helped create many of the multiplayer maps for Call of Duty: Advanced Warfare.[11] Beahm joined Justin.tv (now Twitch) while he was working at Sledgehammer. He quit Sledgehammer in 2015 to focus on a full-time streaming career.[12]

Beahm gained a following from playing battle royale games, starting with H1Z1 before switching to PlayerUnknown's Battlegrounds and then moving on to Call of Duty: Black Ops 4.[13] In December 2017, he took a two-month hiatus from streaming to tend to his relationship with his wife, after having admitted to being unfaithful to her.[14] Beahm and his wife have a daughter.[15] He returned on February 5, 2018, with a total peak of 388,000 concurrent viewers, just shy of beating Tyler1's record of 410,000.[16][17][18][19] His popularity has led to sponsorship deals with Gillette, ASUS, Roccat and Game Fuel.[20]

According to Beahm, on September 11, 2018, an unknown person shot at his house with a BB gun and hit an upstairs window. This was reportedly the second time that someone shot at his house.[21][22]

On January 10, 2019, Creative Artists Agency signed Beahm as a client.[20]

Beahm signed a multi-year deal with Twitch in March 2020.[23]

On August 17, 2020, Beahm announced that he was writing a personal memoir called Violence. Speed. Momentum. This book was released to the public on March 30, 2021.[24]

Streaming LIFESTYLE[edit]

Beahm's on-stream persona is usually ruthless, quick-witted, and bombastic.[25] He is often regarded as an entertainer in the streaming industry, rather than a "professional gamer." ESPN describes him as "a WWE character in the competitive gaming world", and he himself has said "I created a character who plays multiplayer video games, and he's considered the most dominating gaming specimen."[26]

When playing the Dr Disrespect character, Beahm wears a black mullet wig, sunglasses, a red or black long-sleeved athletic moisture-wicking shirt, and a red or black tactical vest. He sports a mustache he has named "Slick Daddy" aka "The Poisonous Ethiopian Caterpillar".[27]

Controversies[edit]

E3 bathroom filming incident[edit]

On June 11, 2019, Beahm's DrDisrespect Twitch channel was suspended as he was livestreaming while attending the 2019 edition of the Electronic Entertainment Expo (E3) in Los Angeles, California. Beahm and his cameraman went into a public restroom (Beahm re-entered the bathroom on two occasions, with filming still going on) at the venue in violation of Twitch's privacy rules and privacy laws in the California Penal Code.[28][29] In addition, E3 organizer Entertainment Software Association revoked Beahm's E3 pass, banning him from the event.[28][30] Twitch reinstated the DrDisrespect channel on June 25.[31][32]

Racism accusation[edit]

Musician Jimmy Wong compiled a series of clips in which Beahm caricatures Chinese accents and language and accused him of racism. In response, Beahm claimed that some of his best friends are Asian and called the criticism "laughable".[33]

Coronavirus conspiracy theories[edit]

During a stream[when?], Dr Disrespect shared two pieces of questionable coronavirus-related media, which cited rebutted analysis and 5G conspiracy. Neither during the stream nor afterwards did he distance himself, or the persona, from the positive attitude shown to these pieces. The gaming blog Kotaku commented:

"Time and time again, he's acted with reckless irresponsibility while streaming […] He constantly walks a line between comedy and outright toxicity, never very carefully."[34]

Permanent ban from Twitch[edit]

Dr DisRespect Cropped.jpg
Dr Disrespect Twitter
@drdisrespect

Champions Club,
Twitch has not notified me on the specific reason behind their decision... Firm handshakes to all for the support during this difficult time.
-Dr Disrespect

On June 26, 2020, the DrDisRespect Twitch account was banned from Twitch. Twitch's official statement on the ban said "As is our process, we take appropriate action when we have evidence that a streamer has acted in violation of our Community Guidelines or Terms of Service. These apply to all streamers regardless of status or prominence in the community".[36] No specific details have been released. On June 27, Beahm tweeted that he had not yet been informed on the exact reason for the ban. On July 16, 20 days after he was banned, he broke his silence and was interviewed by PC Gamer and The Washington Post; insisting that he still does not know why Twitch banned him from the platform, that his contracts were still in good standing, debunks any "crazy speculation" or theory that developed and is focusing on his upcoming "Doc 3.0" personality.[37][38]

On August 6, after 42 days without streaming, he tweeted a link to his YouTube channel with the caption "Tomorrow, we arrive."[39] He went live on YouTube at the same time, but the stream only showed a looping video of a custom Champions Club gas station. He also confirmed that he would show up on stream at 12:00PM PT on the following day.[40][41] On August 7, DrDisrespect returned to his stream at 1 pm PDT. The reason for his ban has yet to be announced.[42]

On August 23, 2021, DrDisrespect revealed that he has known "for months" the reason for his ban and his intentions to litigate due to suggested major damages.[43]

Awards and nominations[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ ab"About DrDisRespect". YouTube.
  2. ^"drdisrespect's Live follower count / realtime analytics". Social Blade. Retrieved May 3, 2019.
  3. ^ abThier, Dave (June 26, 2020). "Report: Dr. Disrespect Permanently Banned From Twitch". Forbes. Retrieved June 26, 2020.
  4. ^Chalk, Andy (June 26, 2020). "Dr Disrespect has been suspended from Twitch for some reason". PC Gamer. Retrieved June 26, 2020.
  5. ^McWhertor, Michael (June 26, 2020). "Twitch bans popular streamer Dr Disrespect". Polygon. Vox Media. Retrieved June 26, 2020.
  6. ^Sheehan, Gavin (June 26, 2020). "Dr Disrespect Reported To Be Permanently Banned From Twitch". Bleeding Cool. Retrieved June 26, 2020.
  7. ^Hale, James (2020). "Half A Million People Watched Dr. DisRespect's First Post-Permaban Live Stream On YouTube". TubeFilter.
  8. ^"National Collegiate Winter Championships"(PDF). NCAA.org. November 1, 2003. Retrieved May 2, 2018.
  9. ^"Season Schedule/Results & Leaders (2003-04)". broncoathletics.com. Cal Poly Pomona. Retrieved June 3, 2019.
  10. ^Sledgehammer Games (March 16, 2011). "Sledgehammer Games welcomes new Community Manager, Guy Beahm". Sledgehammer Games. Archived from the original on May 2, 2018. Retrieved March 19, 2018.
  11. ^Call of Duty (November 4, 2014). "Call of Duty: Advanced Warfare"(PDF). Call of Duty. Retrieved March 19, 2018.
  12. ^Cusick, Taylor (March 5, 2019). "Everything you need to know about DrDisRespect – Who is the man behind the violence, speed, and momentum?". dotesports.com. Gamurs.
  13. ^Wright, Steven T. (February 26, 2018). "Twitch's Most Notorious Champion Opens Up About Family, Fame". Rolling Stone. Archived from the original on June 27, 2018. Retrieved March 19, 2018.
  14. ^Alexander, Julia (January 20, 2018). "Popular streamer DrDisrespect will return to Twitch in early February". Polygon. Retrieved March 19, 2018.
  15. ^Barth, Nicholas (September 11, 2018). "Dr DisRespect House Shot At During Twitch Stream". Twin Galaxies. Retrieved May 10, 2019.
  16. ^"Tyler1 hits 400k+ viewers on Twitch". RealSport. January 9, 2018.
  17. ^Their, Dave (February 6, 2018). "DrDisrespect's Record-Breaking Stream Shows That Twitch Loves A Comeback Story". Forbes. Retrieved April 30, 2018.
  18. ^Alexander, Julia (February 6, 2018). "Dr. DisRespect sets huge new Twitch streaming record, beating Tyler1". Polygon. Retrieved April 30, 2018.
  19. ^Partin, Will (February 12, 2018). "The return of Dr Disrespect and the struggle for 'authenticity'". PC Gamer. Retrieved April 30, 2018.
  20. ^ ab"CAA Signs Twitch Streamer DrDisrespect (Exclusive)". The Hollywood Reporter. January 10, 2019. Retrieved January 11, 2019.
  21. ^DrDisrespect (September 11, 2018). "DOCS HOUSE GETS SHOT". Twitch. Retrieved September 11, 2018.
  22. ^Winkley, Lyndsay (September 11, 2018). "Encinitas home of famous online gamer 'DrDisRespect' shot at with BB gun". The San Diego Union-Tribune. Retrieved September 11, 2018.
  23. ^Shanley, Patrick (March 12, 2020). "Streamer Dr Disrespect Signs Multiyear Deal to Stay on Twitch". The Hollywood Reporter.
  24. ^Lyles, Taylor (August 17, 2020). "Dr Disrespect is writing a memoir, and here's hoping for mullet tips". The Verge. Retrieved August 18, 2020.
  25. ^Smith, Noah (July 16, 2020). "Dr Disrespect is speaking again". The Washington Post. Retrieved September 13, 2021.
  26. ^Kwilinski, Darin (November 11, 2017). "The Doc will see you now -- meet the mind behind Dr DisRespect". ESPN.com. Retrieved March 19, 2018.
  27. ^Yohan, Dashran (October 3, 2017). "The 'Face of Twitch' Cries Meeting Fan During Stream". screenrant.com. Retrieved May 11, 2018.
  28. ^ abGrayson, Nathan (June 11, 2019). "Dr Disrespect Streams Inside An E3 Bathroom, Gets Banned From Twitch". Kotaku. Retrieved June 11, 2019.
  29. ^Kane, Alex (June 11, 2019). "Twitch Bans 'Dr. DisRespect' After He Livestreams From an E3 Bathroom". Variety. Retrieved June 11, 2019.
  30. ^Goslin, Austin (June 12, 2019). "Dr. Disrespect was banned from E3 for streaming inside a bathroom". Polygon. Vox Media. Retrieved June 12, 2019.
  31. ^D'Anastasio, Cecillia (June 26, 2019). "Two Weeks After Suspending Dr. Disrespect For Livestreaming In Bathroom, Twitch Restores His Channel". Kotaku. Retrieved June 27, 2019.
  32. ^Lawver, Bryan (June 27, 2019). "Dr. Disrespect's Twitch Channel is Back After E3 Ban". Screen Rant. Retrieved June 27, 2019.
  33. ^Gach, Ethan (February 8, 2018). "Dr Disrespect Calls Criticism Of His Mock Chinese Accent "Laughable"". Kotaku. Retrieved February 8, 2018.
  34. ^Gach, Ethan (May 1, 2020). "Dr Disrespect's Shtick Takes A Dangerous Turn Into Spreading Coronavirus Conspiracy Theories". Kotaku. Retrieved August 25, 2020.
  35. ^Liao, Shannon [@Shannon_Liao] (June 27, 2020). "Twitch's statement on @drdisrespect ban: "As is our process, we take appropriate action when we have evidence that a streamer has acted in violation of our Community Guidelines or Terms of Service. These apply to all streamers regardless of status or prominence in the community."" (Tweet) – via Twitter.
  36. ^Interview: Dr Disrespect talks about his Twitch ban, the rumors, and his future
  37. ^Dr Disrespect is speaking again
  38. ^Beahm IV, Herschel [@drdisrespect] (August 6, 2020). "Tomorrow, we arrive" (Tweet). Archived from the original on August 7, 2020. Retrieved August 7, 2020 – via Twitter.
  39. ^Thier, Dave. "Dr. Disrespect Returns To Streaming In A New Place". Forbes. Retrieved August 6, 2020.
  40. ^Stephen, Bijan (August 6, 2020). "Dr Disrespect officially returns to streaming". The Verge. Retrieved August 6, 2020.
  41. ^Tassi, Paul (August 8, 2020). "Dr Disrespect Gives Statement On Twitch Ban During His YouTube Return Stream". Forbes. Retrieved August 10, 2020.
  42. ^Disresepct, Doctor. "LIVE - VIDEO GAME MASTER - Warzone, Apex Legends, Sega 32x". YouTube. Doctor Disrespect. Retrieved August 24, 2021.
  43. ^"ESports Industry Awards 2017 – Full List of Winners". Inquirer. November 15, 2017.
  44. ^Faulkner, Jason (December 7, 2017). "The Game Awards 2017 Winners: All Categories and Nominees". Game Revolution. Retrieved May 2, 2018.
  45. ^"The 2019 Esports Awards winners". November 17, 2019.

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dr_Disrespect
DrDisRespect - The Two time Champion

Why Does Dr Disrespect Call Himself the Two-Time? Is He Really a Video Game Champion?

Let’s talk about the Two-Time 1993-94 blockbuster video game champion with a deadly Ethiopian caterpillar, aka SLICK DADDY. All those who have been a part of the gaming and streaming community for some time know exactly who this is. Yes, we are talking about Dr Disrespect, the former Twitch streamer who currently streams full-time on YouTube.

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Doc is a Call of Duty veteran with a knack for shooter games. He is one of the most entertaining streamers to have ever graced the industry. And all of this has been possible because of his charming persona and striking character. Dr Disrespect has worked hard to build a character and has stuck with it throughout his long streaming career.

Some parts of his character, such as the ‘black steel mullet‘ or the ‘prototype google glasses’, are obviously fake. However, fans often wonder whether he actually is a video game champion?

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ALSO READ: How Old Is Dr Disrespect?

Has Dr Disrespect won any Call of Duty tournaments?

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The ‘Two-Time’ loves to play Call of Duty games. In fact, he had also worked with Activision to design a few maps for Advanced Warfare. Additionally, Dr Disrespect still competes in Call of Duty: Warzone tournaments professionally. Therefore, one might assume that his video game championship awards might have come in some COD tournament.

Unfortunately, the first Call of Duty game was released by Activision in 2003, a decade after Dr Disrespect claims to have won his championship. With his favorite gaming franchise being ruled out, there are hardly any games one could think Doc is a champion of. However, in a few instances, Doc has made sure to mention what game he is a champion of.

This might come as a surprise to many, but Doc claims to have won back-to-back NBA Jam tournaments in 1993 and 1994. While he uses the title to give credibility to his gaming prowess, many have failed to find proof of whether he has actually won any such tournaments.

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Ultimately, this too comes as yet another made-up act of Dr Disrespect’s persona. However, if not back-to-back, there is an award that Doc can brag about winning twice. Esports Awards named Dr Disrespect the Streamer of the Year in 2017 and 2019 for his contribution and popularity in the industry.

WATCH THIS STORY: Most Controversial Streamers of All Time

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Shwetang Parthsarthy is an eSports author at EssentiallySports. His love for arguments and games has led him down two paths: being a law student and writing about the world of gaming since 2017. What started as a teenage hobby in the relatively small mobile gaming world with FPS games like Critical Ops and Call of Duty: Mobile, has grown into a professional pursuit with EssentiallySports.

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Sours: https://www.essentiallysports.com/why-does-dr-disrespect-call-himself-the-two-time-is-he-really-a-video-game-champion-news-esports/

Two time drdisrespect

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Dr Disrespect - One More Time For The Two Time

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