Despite having amassed a whopping 2.7 billion views on YouTube, Minecraft star ‘Dream’ has never revealed his true identity to his fans – or even his family.
On October 3 2022, eight years after starting the channel, DREAM has finally decided to reveal his face and identity to his 30 million subscribers on YouTube.
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Dream has been posting videos of his Minecraft gaming sessions for years and his gaming style, along with his narration during the videos, have made him a star – both on YouTube and within the gaming community.
The latest video was posted on his YouTube channel in the early hours of October 3, titled; “hi, I’m dream”.
It lasts 5 minutes and 41 seconds and has garnered 2.1 million likes, 17 million views – and counting.
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In the clip, Dream – real name ‘Klay’, tells his 30 million subscribers that he decided to reveal his identity for a very specific reason.
Klay said he wanted to help his best friend and fellow YouTuber GeorgeNotFound settle in the U.S. and possibly collab together.
As you’d expect, Dream’s face reveal on YouTube sent shockwaves through the gaming community.
Many are commenting on the reveal and posting about it on YouTube and Twitter.
One commenter on YouTube also added that it’s sad to think that Technoblade, a Minecraft YouTuber who passed away earlier this year, didn’t get to see the reveal.
Another user commented, “he looks normal, especially for a YouTuber“.
A fellow YouTuber and gamer said: “I did my face reveal at 50k subs and the nerves were insane, I can’t imagine the feeling at 30mil subs”.
Obviously, the gaming community is now talking about Dream YouTube face reveal like mad.
The craziest part about it is that two of Twitter’s top trends in the U.S. at the moment are bacause of him.
And they couldn’t be any more different.
Check out the two hashtags that are trending: # hes ugly and # we are proud of you.
First released in 2011 by Mojang Studios, Minecraft is the world’s best-selling video game with over 238 million copies sold.
It is available for macOS, Linux and Windows.
Microsoft actually acquired exclusive rights to develop Minecraft from Mojang in 2014 for a whopping $2.5 billion.