2 Answers

  1. It is banal to make a daily routine, where time will be given to both games and work/study. But it is better to try to make sure that your “pleasant” and” useful ” activities are the same. You seem to be doing something useful, but at the same time enjoy your work done.

  2. Here you have two options.

    The first is to turn your hobby into a profession. You can start small, for example, get a job as a game tester, in one of the development companies or a branch. This can further open the way to a big gaming business as a game designer.

    Or, you can try starting your own channel on YouTube or a similar platform, and talk about new projects, conduct letspays, do reviews, walkthroughs, etc. True, the competition there is now quite large, so it will not be easy, we will need to come up with some kind of chip that would distinguish you from your colleagues in the craft.

    If you have a good command of the word, you can try to get a job as an author in one of the gaming publications, such as RiotPixels, Navigator, Igromania, etc. If you can write interesting and informative texts, then this is a good start.

    The most difficult part, perhaps, will be the road of a cyber-athlete. This requires a lot of dedication, continuous training and participation in various tournaments to maintain your prestige. Yes, and finding a professional team can be somewhat difficult, but you can start small and get a job in some rising star, so to speak. Or join one of the many teams, and then work your way up to the pro league.

    And the second way is to cultivate willpower. Every time you work or study and you feel like playing, just say no to yourself. Develop some kind of system of punishments (or use the help of friends/parents) or checks that would motivate you to spend more time doing what is really important to you, rather than playing games.

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