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YouTube video blog channel

This article is about the YouTube channel. For the brothers who created it, see John Green (author) and Hank Green. For the brothers' collaborative efforts outside of Vlogbrothers, see Green brothers. For their fan community, see Nerdfighteria.

Vlogbrothers (sometimes stylized as VlogBrothers or vlogbrothers) is a video blog channel on YouTube. The Internet-based show is created and hosted by the Green brothers: John Green and Hank Green. The first incarnation of the brothers' online broadcasting was the "Brotherhood 2.0" project, preceding the establishment of the pair's regular vlogging activity through the Vlogbrothers channel.

The Vlogbrothers channel was the first in what would become a larger portfolio of YouTube channels created and developed by the Greens, sparking a community of fans and supporters of Vlogbrothers, known individually as Nerdfighters, and collectively as Nerdfighteria. Subscribers of the brothers on YouTube are the base of the online community Nerdfighteria. The Green brothers encourage their viewers to become a community by creating websites and various projects, like the Project for Awesome, as a way to engage with their subscribers.

Legally, Vlogbrothers is owned by Complexly (formerly named EcoGeek LLC), which was originally solely owned by Hank, but now jointly owned by both Greens.

Format and schedule[edit]

The Greens state that their vlog has no consistent format: "Really, it's not about anything in particular. Whether we're talking about our lives, making each other laugh, or trying to get something more important across, people seem to enjoy it." The channel passed one million subscribers on March 5, 2013. As of 2020, the brothers post two videos per week onto their Vlogbrothers channel. John Green posts a video on Tuesday, and Hank Green on Friday.

Brotherhood 2.0 project[edit]

The Green brothers, strongly inspired by the show with zefrank, devised the Brotherhood 2.0 project late in 2006. The project was launched on January 1, 2007, based on the premise that the brothers would cease all text-based communication for one year and, instead, converse by video blogs every weekday. The project was made available to the public on YouTube, with John's first video on his original channel "sparksflyup," as well as through the brothers' own Brotherhood 2.0 website. On July 18, 2007, Hank Green uploaded a video of himself playing and singing his song "Accio Deathly Hallows" in honor of the seventh Harry Potter book. This video was the first Vlogbrothers video to make the front page of YouTube, and the starting point of the brothers' success as vloggers.[citation needed] Toward the end of 2007, the brothers launched the first Project For Awesome campaign, in which YouTubers created innovative videos promoting their favorite charity, with the aim that their promoted charity gains more awareness, and donations from viewers. The Brotherhood 2.0 Project ended on December 31, 2007. However, the brothers decided to continue uploading videos on YouTube due to their popularity and growing fan base.

Post-Brotherhood 2.0[edit]

Hank and John at VidCon 2012

In their December 31, 2007 video, the brothers revealed their decision to continue vlogging even though the project had ended. Following the conclusion of Brotherhood 2.0, a website was set up for their community, known as Nerdfighters. The website was originally maintained solely by Hank Green, but is now updated and moderated by a group of community volunteers known as the "Ningmasters". New projects, videos, discussions, groups and forums entirely made by the Vlogbrothers fan community are uploaded daily. The brothers' videos continue to be the basis of the online community known as "Nerdfighteria".

Continuing the trend of their previous charitable endeavors, the Greens rallied their viewers to make micro-donations on The Nerdfighters lending team was launched in September 2008. As of March 2015, the Kiva Nerdfighters group ranks 7th on the site for total money loaned through total domestic and international microloans. It has roughly 48,000 members who have loaned a collective total of over $5.3 million.

On January 20, 2010, John Green went on paternity leave, and Maureen Johnson made videos in his place until his return the following month, when he introduced his son, Henry.

Hank Green was interviewed by Forbes in May 2011. During 2011 and 2012, the Green brothers had their Vlogbrothers videos consistently featured on media outlets such as CBS News and Huffington Post. On September 14, 2012, Hank Green made a video celebrating the 1000th video on the Vlogbrothers channel that commemorated the brothers' experiences over the previous 5 years.

One million subscribers and ten years on YouTube (2013–present)[edit]

A Vlogbrothers video featuring both Hank and John Green

On January 15, 2013, they featured in "An Evening of Awesome at Carnegie Hall" celebrating the anniversary of John's novel The Fault in Our Stars. The two-hour live streamed event also featured The Mountain Goats, Kimya Dawson, and Neil Gaiman. In February, John Green participated in a Google+ Hangout with Barack Obama during which John's wife, Sarah Urist Green, also appeared. Prior to this, she had not been seen on camera or in any of his blogs, preferring not to join her husband on camera. Her elusive attitude gained her the nickname "The Yeti". On March 5, the channel hit 1 million subscribers and both brothers live-tweeted the occasion.

Later, on June 25, John Green went on paternity leave for the birth of his second child, Alice, and six guest hosts made videos in his place, including Hannah Hart (MyHarto), Grace Helbig (itsgrace), Craig Benzine (wheezywaiter), Rosianna Rojas (missxrojas), and the winners of the "Nerd Factor" competition: YouTube users MagicTurtle643 and NerdyAndQuirky. In November, John created a video discussing bullying in general, as well as his personal experience with getting bullied.

On September 11, 2015, the Greens began listing all videos on the channel under the Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 license. Hank Green later clarified on Reddit that "We didn't mention it, we just switched over. I'm not sure what people would do with a Vlogbrothers video, but I want them to be able to do it."

On August 5, 2016, the project "How to Vote in Every State" was launched. It encourages viewers to register to vote with links to quick, comprehensive videos on how to do so in for each state.

In the beginning of 2017, the duo celebrated their ten years on YouTube. In honor of this, they held a one-time convention, NerdCon: Nerdfighteria, that was held in Boston, Massachusetts from February 25-26, 2017. The convention celebrated the duo's YouTube career and the Nerdfighteria community.

On October 22, 2019, the Green brothers launched a project with Partners in Health to improve maternal health in Sierra Leone.


The Greens were able to find a dedicated audience, with Christian Today detailing "their message, celebrating nerdiness, education, science, and imagining others complexly, has resonated loudly across the globe."Margaret Talbot of The New Yorker has praised the topics of the video blogs, describing, "The tone of their monologues ranged from goofily informative... to wonkish." Talbot added, "Many posts dispensed adult wisdom, but in a reassuringly modern way." However, Craig Rubens of GigaOM, gave a more critical review of the video blog, comparing it negatively to the show with zefrank. While Rubens stated that, "none carry Ze’s torch with more earnestness than the brothers Green," he closed by saying the Greens' vlog "remains a nerdy knockoff of Ze’s seminal work."




  • Baker-Whitelaw, Gavia (September 18, 2013). "John Green fandom 101: Nerdfighters, Vlogbrothers, and pizza". The Daily Dot. Retrieved November 18, 2013.
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  • Crum, Chris (September 29, 2009). "Record Label Launched for YouTube Stars". Web Pro News. Archived from the original on March 11, 2014. Retrieved August 25, 2014.
  • DiGiorgio, Zoë (October 20, 2013). "Nerdfighters club on campus celebrates love of nerd culture while fostering community". The Diamondback. Retrieved November 18, 2013.
  • Fitzpatrick, Anna (June 4, 2014). "Intro to Nerdfighters 101: A John Green Primer". Rolling Stone. Retrieved March 29, 2015.
  • Gilmore, Georgette (April 16, 2012). "A Review of Children's TV". Barista Kids. Barista Net. Archived from the original on December 26, 2013. Retrieved November 18, 2013.
  • Goodman, William (March 31, 2011). "Hilarious song: Bieber, Beatles, Slipknot, Rebecca Black, all stealing same notes". CBS News. Archived from the original on June 25, 2011. Retrieved September 9, 2012.
  • Goodman, William (August 22, 2012). "Some interesting thoughts on whether college is "worth it"". CBS News. Retrieved September 9, 2012.
  • Goodman, William (November 20, 2013). "John Green Gets Personal On Bullying And Gives Us All Hope". Huffington Post. Retrieved November 30, 2013.
  • Green, Hank (July 18, 2007). July 18: Accio Deathly Hallows (no spoilers). Vlogbrothers. YouTube. Retrieved January 12, 2014.
  • Green, Hank (September 14, 2012). 1000 VIDEOS!!!. Vlogbrothers. YouTube. Retrieved March 26, 2014.
  • Green, Hank (March 8, 2013). One Million Nerdfighters!. Vlogbrothers. YouTube. Retrieved April 13, 2013.
  • Green, Hank (August 27, 2014). "Why does your "company" seem to have so many names?". Tumblr. Retrieved October 19, 2016.
  • Green, Hank (September 11, 2015). Yellowstone: The Terror of Change. Vlogbrothers. YouTube. Retrieved March 9, 2016.
  • Green, Hank (March 9, 2016). "Vlogbrothers went CC-BY?". Reddit. Retrieved March 9, 2016.
  • Green, Hank (October 7, 2016). Changing Our Business a Bit. Vlogbrothers. YouTube. Retrieved January 8, 2017.
  • Green, John (October 22, 2019). Giving Away $6,500,000. Vlogbrothers. YouTube. Retrieved October 26, 2019.
  • Green, John; Green, Hank (December 31, 2007). Dec 31: Goodbye Brotherhood 2.0. Vlogbrothers. YouTube. Retrieved May 15, 2013.
  • Green, John; Green, Hank (December 27, 2009). How To Be a Nerdfighter: A Vlogbrothers FAQ. Vlogbrothers. YouTube. Retrieved November 18, 2013.
  • Gutelle, Sam (March 11, 2013). "YouTube Millions: Hank Green On Vlogbrothers' Success". Tubefilter. Retrieved December 11, 2013.
  • Harry, Lou (May 9, 2013). "Bestselling author Green to speak at Butler commencement". Lou Harry's A&E. Indianapolis Business Journal. Retrieved May 15, 2013.
  • Inck, Sofiy (August 1, 2011). "Internet Humor: Nerdfighters DFTBA!". Kid Spirit Online. Retrieved November 18, 2013.
  • Kaufman, Leslie (January 17, 2013). "A Novelist and His Brother Sell Out Carnegie Hall". The New York Times. Retrieved April 16, 2013.
  • Kellogg, Carolyn (February 15, 2013). "See YA author John Green hang out with President Obama". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved March 6, 2013.
  • "Kiva Lending Team: Nerdfighters". Kiva. Retrieved October 20, 2014.
  • Knapp, Alex (May 3, 2011). "Q and A With Hank Green, Inventor of 2D Glasses". Forbes. Retrieved September 9, 2012.
  • Lesher, Amy (January 2017). "Vlogbrothers Celebrate 10 years on YouTube". Verge Campus. Retrieved July 31, 2017.
  • Orenstein, Hannah (August 9, 2012). "'Vlogbrothers' Tell You Why You Should Be Excited To Go Back To School (VIDEO)". Huffington Post. Retrieved September 9, 2012.
  • Romano, Aja (January 16, 2013). "Vlogbrothers don't forget to be awesome at Carnegie Hall". The Daily Dot. Retrieved November 5, 2014.
  • Rubens, Craig (December 10, 2008). "Vlog Brothers Are Good But They Still Aren't Ze". GigaOM. Retrieved October 25, 2014.
  • Saleem, Muhammad (December 18, 2007). "How 2 Nerdfighters Took Over YouTube". ReadWrite. Retrieved November 4, 2014.
  • Schatz, Amy (September 28, 2007). "Local Politics, Web Money". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved May 23, 2012.
  • Shore, Jennifer (November 9, 2012). "How 2 Brothers Turned a YouTube Experiment Into a Charitable Mission". Mashable. Retrieved November 16, 2012.
  • Talbot, Margaret (June 9, 2014). "The Teen Whisperer". Retrieved October 25, 2014.
  • Trimmer, Michael (December 7, 2013). "Our UNICEF Goodwill Ambassador wishlist". Christian Today. Retrieved December 11, 2013.
  • "'Tumblr: The Musical': Cats, Hipster Little Mermaid & GIFS (VIDEO)". Huffington Post. July 29, 2012. Retrieved September 9, 2012.

External links[edit]


Meet The Two Brothers Behind The Shocking "Hood Prank" YouTube Videos People Can't Stop Sharing

Etayyim and Mohammed Etayyim dressed as nerds for their "Do You Have a Problem in the Hood" prank video.

In March, 21-year-old Etayyim Etayyim and his younger brother Mohammed, 19, were hanging out in a Brooklyn McDonald's when they decided it'd be funny if one of them walked behind the counter and announced to the restaurant he was the boss's son.

"An idea just popped up," Moe said. "Why don't you just go pretend you're the boss's son?"

They never posted video of the original prank, but a month later, they tried it again at a Chipotle, a McDonald's, and a Quiznos in Manhattan. Moe and E.T. took turns filming and walking behind the counter to order employees around. They kept up the act until they were eventually escorted from the store.

The Etayyims cut all of the footage together and uploaded it to YouTube. The result is alarming and awkward, but it also proved to be a hit: The video currently has more than 200,000 views.

With that taste of internet fame, Etayyim, who goes by E.T., and Mohammed, who goes by Moe, were hooked. Now their goal is to break 1 million subscribers on their YouTube channel, OckTV; currently, it has around 150,000 subscribers and a couple million views in total. In their quest, the brothers have been steadily releasing videos since March. They've performed multiple versions of the "I'm the boss's son" prank. They've sat on strangers on the subway and they've swiped cigarettes from people's hands.

But it's the videos of what they call "hood pranks" that get the most attention — though not all of it is positive. The brothers say they get death threats and demands from community leaders that they stop filming in their neighborhoods.

Etayyim Etayyim using a fart machine on an unsuspecting person.

"That's been getting the most attention," E.T. said matter-of-factly when BuzzFeed met with the Etayyim brothers recently at the McDonald's in Bay Ridge, Brooklyn, where OckTV started. "The hood pranks or pranks where people hit us."

"A lot of our friends say, 'Yo, I'm not going to lie, the only reason I watch you guys is because you get beat up and it's hilarious,'" Moe added.

E.T. and Moe said that growing up they were always the class clowns. What they do now on the internet is something of an extension of their goofy school antics, E.T. said.

E.T. is studying science at Touro College and Moe is a liberal arts major at Kingsborough Community College. They live in Sunset Park, Brooklyn, with their parents, Palestinian immigrants, who are struggling to understand the attention their sons' videos are getting. Their dad's main concern is that they don't get hurt, E.T. said.

"In the beginning, my parents, they didn't even pay attention to what we did," E.T. said. "Then they started catching up to what we were doing. Ever since then, you know, my parents are like half-half on what we do."

"Fight Me Now in the Hood" was their first "hood prank." In the video, E.T. and Moe approach black men and women standing outside of housing projects in low-income areas like Brownsville, East New York, and Coney Island, and act like they recognize them from somewhere. Then E.T. and Moe threaten to fight them.

In one particularly shocking scene, Moe goes up to a group and starts off the conversation by saying, "Are you serious, Shaniqua?" Then he calls a member of the group a "fat-ass," uses a racial slur several times, and asks, "Why are you talking to my girl?" Moe is then punched so hard in the face that he falls on the ground.

In June, two of their videos, "Do You Have a Problem?" and "Time Check," each broke a million views.

In "Do You Have a Problem?" the brothers are dressed like stereotypical nerds and hold calculators as they ask strangers if they "have a problem" — the joke being that they mean a math problem.

In multiple scenes, the brothers are chased, thrown on the ground, and punched in the face.

They followed that up with "Time Check." In that video, E.T. and Moe take turns walking around the Brownsville section of Brooklyn, while the other films. They grab cell phones from strangers' hands. Almost every time, the brothers are pretty savagely beaten up.

Thanks to YouTube's immediate traffic reports and user comments, E.T. and Moe know what viewers respond to — and that traffic goes up as the pranks get more outrageous, even though that prize comes at a price.

"Trust me, it hurts," Moe said, of being beaten.

There are thousands of prank channels on YouTube, with new ones popping up every day. The prank videos don't require much of a production budget and they can net huge traffic. According to YouTube's trends blog, as of 2013, just the top 10 prank channels had been viewed a combined 3.5 billion times.

OckTV isn't partnered with YouTube. So they aren't making any money off their channel, but if they did partner with it, they might be able to turn beatings into a lot of money. According to Social Blade and Stat Sheep, both YouTube analytics websites, E.T. and Moe's channel could bring in around $10,000 a month if they monetized it.

To partner up with YouTube, though, OckTV would have to meet certain criteria. They would have to find an alternative to the copyrighted music they use and tone down some of the violence and language.

A spokesperson for YouTube didn't comment on OckTV directly, but said that Stuart Edge and Roman Atwood are good examples of popular YouTube partners who pull pranks. But their videos are much tamer than anything you'd see on OckT. Edge's top video is a cute skit about trying to get people to kiss him under mistletoe. Atwood's top video is a prank where he tells his girlfriend he cheated on her, unaware she was in on the joke.

Etayyim Etayyim being restrained by NYPD while filming a fake gang fight on the Coney Island boardwalk.

The key to building a YouTube channel in its early stages is to work with other channels. The more channels you work with, the audiences see you, which means more traffic and more subscribers.

OckTV partnered with the prank channel ModelPrankstersTV in May. They set up a fake fight on the Coney Island boardwalk in which two groups of gang members pretended to fight each other, swarming around three cops.

The NYPD arrested E.T. He was brought to jail, but once the police realized the fight was fake, he was released. He was let go with a warning and told not to do anything like it again.

They've also partnered with the similarly sized DennisCeeTV a few times. In July, the three of them went to East New York and asked people on the street if they wanted to buy a gun. The punch line is that they actually meant a water gun.

"Let's see if we get killed," Dennis Chuyeshkov, the host of DennisCeeTV, says in the video's cold open.

Each person approached about buying a gun is black. Every time, Chuyeshkov and the Etayyims are beat up. Sometimes they're punched in the face. At one point, one of their targets pulls a real gun. The video, hosted on Chuyeshkov's channel, has been viewed more than 2 million times in the three weeks since it was posted.

"We try to go for, like, crazy scenes," E.T. said. "We usually take 10 to 12 hours filming a day — we go through like 50 to 75 people."

But the YouTube celebrity they're hoping to team up with most is Vitaly Zdorovetskiy, or VitalyzdTV, who probably has the most well-known YouTube prank channel.

Zdorovetskiy first made headlines when he pretended to be a zombie and ran around Miami during the height of the Florida bath salts hysteria. The video was viewed more than 28 million times. Most recently, Zdorovetskiy streaked at the World Cup.

Dennis Chuyeshkov, the host of DennisCeeTV, having a gun pulled on him by a prank target in East New York.

Even though OckTV is still a small player in the YouTube prank universe, the Etayyim brothers get a lot of real-life attention for filming in low-income, mostly minority neighborhoods.

They were written about in the New York Daily News, the Village Voice called them idiots, and they were interviewed on New York radio station Hot 97 a few weeks ago. During the tense interview, Ebro, one of the hosts of Hot 97, asks E.T., Moe, and Chuyeshkov about race-baiting directly.

"Why are you fucking with black people?" he asks. "Tell me why you think that's funny."

"I don't think it's funny," Moe fires back, as Chuyeshkov starts visibly laughing next to him. "It's like I told you, we go to those areas because we get requests."

They've also come under attack from New York City Councilman Robert Cornegy. Cornegy did not respond to BuzzFeed's requests for comment for this story, but he told local news station PIX 11 that what E.T. and Moe were doing was harming the community.

"They are coming in, provoking, unnecessarily and irresponsibly, black and Latino men, and for what?" Cornegy said. "So they can get YouTube ratings. It's ridiculous."

As YouTube has built itself into a legitimate entertainment property, its community's issues with racism have become harder and harder to ignore. YouTube started rolling out a new Google Plus-verified comment system in November aimed at killing some of the noise in comment sections.

Replacing anonymous comments with Google Plus accounts hasn't been a quick fix for cleaning up the racism within YouTube's community, though. Currently, the top comment on OckTV's "Time Check Prank in the Hood" video is from a woman identified as Liz Shepherd: "Wow, quite possessive of those 'obamaphones' they didn't have to pay for," Shepherd writes. All of the follow-up comments are from users, many of whom are also linked up to Google Plus, calling her a bitch and telling her to die.

E.T. and Moe said they have had a few offers from TV producers to feature their videos, but they aren't really interested in television. They think YouTube is the future. They don't think young people make a distinction between screens; TV, iPads, iPhones, it's all the same.

"My little brother and sisters, you know, they're on their iPad all day," E.T. said. "Everyone's going to be on the iPads or iPhones watching YouTube videos all day."

They are also thinking about creating content for Vine, which has had to contend with its own own issues with offensive videos. (Vine users have been already cutting OckTV's videos up into six-second chunks and sharing them.)

E.T. and Moe know that right now their audience is mostly watching their videos to see how much physical abuse they can withstand — which isn't exactly ideal if you're trying to build a sustainable YouTube channel.

"We can't keep getting hit," E.T. said. "We can't keep getting beat up."

So their upcoming projects are not hood pranks. In one recent video, a three-way collaboration with DennisCeeTV and another channel called ModelPrankstersTV, the four guys drive a Lamborghini around the city and try and pick up women.

They also posted a variation on the Lamborghini prank, but instead they tried to pick up grandmothers.

The brothers don't think OckTV is something they're going to do forever — but they also don't mind seeing how far it can go. They want to partner up with more channels and hopefully go to the giant YouTube convention, Vidcon, next year.

"We do all this for entertainment purposes and not for racial purposes," Moe said. "We don't want to be known for crazy things — we want to be known for social experiments, all that other good stuff."

Mohammed Etayyim getting punched in the face while filming "Time Check in the Hood" in Brownsville, Brooklyn.

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Here's Who The Goonzquad Brothers Are And How They Amassed A $2 Million Net Worth

By Medha KarnUpdated


The Goonzquad Brothers are gaining traction as some of the most popular YouTubers in the auto industry. Here's what you should know about them.

The YouTube show Goonzquad Brothers is making a lot of headlines lately for their distinctively unique content and their sickest classic car collection. The guys have those Yo Bro vibes, but they get the work done without wasting even a single frame. Their content is incredibly relatable which is probably why they have garnered more than two million subscribers within a few years of kicking off. They started pretty humble in 2015 with construction and basic home renovation videos. One of these amateur videos went viral and thus started their journey which is getting crazier with every second episode. The running joke between their fans is that at the rate at which they are growing, they're going to rebuild a starship next to the Milky Way galaxy in the coming episodes.

These brothers actually made their own YouTube channel to catch the crazy and spontaneous events of their daily life. They eventually went on to make exclusively car rebuild videos on some wrecked cars they were fixing up. To be honest, their car choices have presumably played a large role in pulling the audience from almost all age groups. Their motto is to live their life on the goon side which literally means being yourself, hence the name. However, there is not much information available in the public domain about these guys.

And while the Goonzquad channel has been gaining traction on YouTube, the brothers behind this binge-worthy auto show seem to be rather reserved when it comes to sharing their personal lives with the public and there's not much information about them even on their social media accounts. This is why we've dug up all the authentic details that we could find about them and assembled it in this article.

If you want to know who these Goonzquad Brothers are and how they built their net worth to a couple of millions, scroll till the end.

RELATED: 10 Netflix Car Shows We Trust 100% (And 10 That Are Wrong All The Time)

Who Are Goonzquad Brothers?

Goonzquad Brothers are two young dudes on the YouTube channel Goonzquad, who rebuild salvage and wrecked exotic cars in their back yard garage. It is a car show for real gearheads. They have worked on some pretty interesting vehicles such as the 2017 Corvette Z06, Mustang GT, Dodge Hellcat, Ferrari 458 Spider, Camaro ZL1, etc. It's a team of two siblings who host the show. The older brother with darker hair is Billy. He's married. The younger brother (the blonde one) is named Simon. They have another elder brother named Alex who works in home construction. He can often be seen in the background of the videos working on his own cars. Apparently, Alex did not want to be a part of the YT show which is such a shame because according to the brothers, he adores his cars. These guys have a sister too who helps with the merchandise, administration, and camera work.

Both the brothers started working right after high school and never went to college, but Billy has had a technical education in auto repair. Simon has learned everything from scratch while working on the cars. These guys make mistakes sometimes but learn along the way, which adds a touch of reality and authenticity to the show. Sometimes they do sketchy things unintentionally but their fans probably love them for it, as evident from the comment section. Their official email address is [email protected] Their Instagram ID is @goonzquad where they have around 475,000 followers as of now. They still live with their parents and family in Chattanooga, Tennessee. Billy and Simon love to get gifts from fans and unbox them at the end of the show every Sunday.

RELATED: 10 Car Shows Around The World You Should Definitely Attend in 2020

How Did They Build A Net Worth Of $2 Million?

At the time of writing this article, they have 2.6 million subscribers on YouTube with a total of over 515 million video views. According to Social Blade, their Goonzquad channel is growing at a rate of 3700 new subscribers every day! COVID-19 slowed it down or it would have crossed the 4 million count by now. As per our calculations, the estimated monthly earnings of the channel is approximately $100,000. The estimated annual income of the Goonzquad YouTube channel lies in the range of $500,000 at the lowest to $1.2 million at the highest, with an average of about 14 million views per month.

Even though the YouTube earnings are not bad, the major chunk of their revenue comes from their merchandise store and sales of the cars that they have restored. The brothers spend a lot of time making their merch and promoting them online in their videos and social media posts. They work hard, have fun, and are honest in their ways. Unlike other automotive shows, they don’t waste the first 20 minutes blabbering or hurling theatrics. These are the major reasons why their channel has grown so rapidly and how these young cool dudes have managed to amass a huge net worth of $2 million all by themselves in just five years running a YouTube channel. However, the boys still live with their family which means all the more money in their bank.

NEXT: Car-Related YouTube Channels Everybody Loves To Hate


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About The Author
Medha Karn (110 Articles Published)

Medha Karn is an all cars and trucks fanatic. She loves riding her suv, reading, and watching movies/TV. She is usually found building her Nana's old Maruti 800, or reading something when she is doing nothing.

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Over the years, YouTube has proven itself to be a very profitable business for vloggers that have an easy camera presence and a regular posting schedule. From makeup tutorials to video game reviews, there is a very wide scope for YouTubers to make it big in almost any field.

How to YouTube

While everybody knows some of the classic names, e.g. PewDePie or James Charles, there are two new kids on the block who are currently making waves. This article covers everything you need to know about the two young brothers that are earning some of the biggest bucks on the platform.

Who are Vlad and Nikita?

Vlad aged six and Nikita aged four are Russian-American brothers currently living in North Beach Miami, Florida. Starting their first YouTube channel in 2018, the pair currently has 15 YouTube channels in 11 different languages. They are the 11th most subscribed to YouTube personalities in the world, with over 69 million subscribers as of August 2020. The channels are centered on Vladislav and Nikita and sometimes feature their parents Sergey and Victoria. According to Cash Lady YouTube league, the boys are earning, on average, $312,300 per video.

What videos do they make?

The channels of Vlad and Nikita are composed of a range of different content. The majority of their videos show the boys unboxing and playing with new toys; others show the brothers telling stories, or going on a day out with their mother. Their most popular video is titled ‘Magic little driver ride on toy cars and transform cars for kids’. While the subject of their content might vary a little, they usually use the channel as a platform to share the values of togetherness and sharing.

Who are their audience?

The videos of Vlad and Nikita are mainly targeted to a younger audience, although many parents watch the boys to discover some of the best toys on the market right now.

According to the Pew Research Centre, 81% of parents let their children watch YouTube content with informational value, which explains how this genre of child-targeted content is currently booming. The brothers are not alone in their success; another young personality is hot on their tails. Like Nastya is a channel centered around six-year-old Anastasia Radzinskaya, who is currently coming in third in the YouTube earnings ranking, only two places behind the brothers. Nastya’s channel has over 48.1 million subscribers, currently making her about $258,000 per video. While her channel started as a way for her parents to document her treatment for cerebral palsy, it now features content such as Nastya playing with her father, dressing up and playing.

Toy unboxing remains a hugely popular genre. Vlad and Nikita took over the place of Ryan’s World, a channel that shows 9-year-old Ryan unboxing toys and was the highest-earning YouTube channel in 2018 and 2019. With unboxing channels remaining popular and videos that feature children averaging three times more views than other types of videos from high subscriber channels, the stage is set for more youth-focused toy review channels to enter the high earning list.


Brothers youtube two

Alena agreed to wait for him at a restaurant in the company of dessert and an unfinished bottle of wine. Andrei vowed that he would return and disappeared behind the door of the establishment. Alena wandered around the room sipping wine and then her gaze grabbed something interesting.

Why the Menendez Brothers Say They Killed Their Parents: Part 1

I raised my head to Boryusik. He stood all, pale and did not breathe, I almost laughed. Quickly pulling on my clothes, I grabbed a handkerchief and wiped a couple of droplets of semen and sweat from the exertion from my face.

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Began to move easily there, like cheese in butter. Sasha sighed, purred, moaned lightly and guided my other hand to the clitoris, showing with her fingers what kind of pressure she liked. Then I. Plunged two fingers at once and began a brutal penetration. Here and there, back and forth, Sasha moaned louder, and suddenly the timbre of her moans changed, some formless animal sounds began and her whole body was.

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