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More Streamers Want To Be Like Amouranth

Amouranth has frequently been a polarizing figure in the streaming world. After participating in Twitch's controversial hot tub meta and the ASMR streams that replaced it, she's drawn a number of new fans and critics. However, despite her vocal detractors, Amouranth has managed to create quite an impressive revenue stream from various sources. Earlier this month, Amouranth revealed that she makes a little over $1 million a month from sponsorships, subscriptions to her accounts on Twitch and OnlyFans, and more. According to Amouranth, this has led to a number of smaller creators reaching out to her for tips on how to maximize their profits and boost their outreach.


"Feeling very grateful for the amount of DMs I'm receiving asking for advice or further questions about growth," she tweeted. "It makes me so happy I'm able to help someone in anyway to reach their goals for content creation, and I want to continue to be able to do that."

Some of Amouranth's fans and fellow streamers in the replies were excited to learn that the streamer is willing to share her know-how and business acumen with those who are interested. However, Amouranth also explained that not everyone was so interested in the knowledge she had to impart. Here's how Amouranth could stand to make some money from coaching smaller creators — but only if they want it. 

Amouranth could add a new side hustle with coachings

Amouranth explained on Twitter that giving advice to other creators could potentially create a new revenue stream. She wrote, "There's truth in the adage 'if you're good at it never do it for free' ... People have offered $$ to coach them but when I volunteer info for free it's less than welcome & everyone misconstrues the advice." In other words, Amouranth has found that it's better to let people come to her to ask for help than for her to give it out to people who may not be quite as receptive. And if she's going to be coaching folks, she may as well make a bit of bank.


Streamer and motivational speaker Devin Nash pointed out that Amouranth's conclusion makes a lot of sense, as people are more willing to execute advice if they'd paid for the teachings. According to Nash, Masterclass courses and the like charge money because "free classes have little adoption ... a lot of course-creators charge simply to create that stick in customers minds."

It remains to be seen whether or not Amouranth will add classes in conquering Twitch to her regular gigs, but the interest is clearly there.