Lil Yachty Claims Kai Cenat & Adin Ross Are Richer Than Most Rappers - WhatsOnRap

Lil Yachty Believes Adin Ross and Kai Cenat's Wealth Surpasses 90% of Rappers

Lil Yachty: Creators Like Kai Cenat and Adin Ross Outearn Most Rappers
In an era where streaming and content creation have reached unprecedented heights, it's hardly surprising that the leading influencers in these domains are raking in substantial earnings. According to an authority well-versed in both realms, it appears that these luminaries are presently outearning a significant portion of today's prominent rappers

This sentiment was recently echoed by Lil Yachty, who singled out his close associates Kai Cenat and Adin Ross as prime examples of creators boasting deeper pockets than many of today's MCs. While this revelation may not be entirely unexpected, given the capricious yet highly lucrative nature of both industries, it certainly challenges the comprehension of many casual viewers and listeners.
"Kai is my brother, shouts out to Kai," Lil Yachty affectionately declared in reference to the exponentially more renowned Twitch sensation, taking a moment to acknowledge other prominent figures.  "Shouts out Fanum, shouts out AMP, shouts out f***in' Adin Ross. Yeah, for real. The young guys, the young bros, they goin' cr*zy. Kai for sure got more money than, I think, 90 percent of rappers. 90 percent of rappers, I think Kai got more money than them. Adin too, sure!"
@akademiks #LilYachty claims streamers #KaiCenat & #AdinRoss make more money than 90% of #rappers ♬ original sound - Akademiks

Lil Yachty also reminisced about his early foray into Twitch streaming, asserting his status as a trailblazer alongside Post Malone. "I was the first rapper to stream, 2017," Lil Yachty recalled. "For anyone. There was no streaming- like, Twitch wasn't even popping. I was on Twitch, it was me and Post Malone on Twitch, 2017, nobody was there. G-check it, no one was on Twitch before. I would think that I was there before Post Malone. But it was just us, it was the only rappers. Seven years ago."

As the realms of hip-hop and streaming witness a surge in crossover potential, it's inevitable that there will be more discourse surrounding these intriguing intersections. Granted, comparing incomes can be a complex endeavor, given the vastly distinct nature of these hustles, along with the various layers of industry intermediaries, label or brand partnerships, and sponsorship opportunities. Nevertheless, it's abundantly clear that these two domains now share a heightened mutual respect for one another.

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