blamef, the Beefcake CS:GO Leader With a Lot To Show

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Full Name: Benjamin Bremer
Nick: blameF
Also known as: /
Games: CS:GO
Current Team: Complexity Gaming
Ex Team: Heroic, Epsilon eSports, Great Danes, Aquiver eSports
Date of Birth: June 10, 1997
Height: N/A
Weight: 120 kg
Place of Birth: Denmark
Nationality: Danish
Relationship Status/Partners: Single 

Who is blameF? 

BlameF is a Danish professional CS:GO player and the current leader for Complexity Gaming. At the start of his career, this Hulk-a-like man didn’t seem overly promising until he started dominating the Word scene together with Heroic. 

However, Heroic was just the beginning of the extraordinary career that lead blameF towards the sixth spot of the World’s best CS:GO players in 2020.  

In addition to the blameF’s leadership skills, he is often the top fragger in his team, making this great Dane one of the top-performing all-around players in the world. 

How did blameF get famous?

The pro journey of blameF started like most other pro player’s careers – he simply found out that he’s so good that the fun activity could be turned into a profession. During his casual plays with friends, his mechanical and leadership skills were on a significantly higher level than the rest of his fellas.

This fun hobby started getting more severe in 2015, as the Dane enrolled in his first actual tournament – ESL Nordic Nationals Season 1. He wasn’t particularly successful back in the days, yet the idea was born, and the rest was a pure path towards success. 

In fact, blameF didn’t show a particular dominance with his first few teams, and the first crew that made the difference was Heroic. However, BlameF started to make a name for himself during the few months-long journey with Heroic, and thanks to the extreme dedication and persistence, he was finally noticed by the CS:GO elites. 

Burnout? Not for blameF

During one of his interviews, blameF exposed his “secret” to success. Unlike other players, he stated that burnout doesn’t exist for him. 

“I know I cannot be burned out, like, I used most my holidays sitting and watching demos,” he added. 

Despite the fun activities during the holiday, he’s known to practice headshots a few hours a day. So he officially confirmed the claim. However, he also said that he used to do that during his intensive practice periods. And once he got the mechanic he wanted, he eventually switched his focus on other segments of the game. 

blameF’s debut in Complexity

Back in 2019, or when blameF joined Complexity, nobody took this team seriously. Although they had a solid legacy from the times of CS 1.6 and Source, CS:GO wasn’t such a successful field for them. More precisely, they ended up in the top four in the first major in 2013, but five years since that moment, they failed to end in the top spots on a major CS:GO tournament. 

However, this was about to change, leaving the entire CS:GO scene speechless. 

At the beginning of their journey in late 2019, the roster was considered as a very young team with names that people haven’t heard before. However, what people didn’t see from the outside is the influence the blameF was doing on his teammates. 

As a natural leader, he gradually motivated the rest of the crew to become a top team finally. 

The first two months were mediocre. They had a few wins and some good placements, yet that still wasn’t enough to rise from the ashes.

Yet, in the so-called group of death at BLAST Premier Spring, that status was about to change. During that famous group stage, Complexity had to beat the World’s top eSports teams, including blameF’s idols – Astralis. 

Thanks to blameF’s sneaky trick, Complexity takes over the Astralis

The first map started expectedly fierce for Complexity. Astralis won the first four maps, leaving no room for Complexity to stand up. However, as the score began to change and blameF’s crew have finally risen from the bottom, making the score even – 6 to 6. 

The win streak continued in the following rounds, and the battle was pretty intense. In the end, Complexity did what no one expected. They managed to beat Astralis on Dust 2 with a score of 16 to 11. 

However, the second map is where blameF showed the mind that goes beyond the mechanics. Astralis picked Vertigo as the safe ground for them – they were expecting a certain win. 

Complexity didn’t even have an official map logged on Vertigo so that the devastating scenario could be seen from far beyond. 

However, unfortunately for Astralis, this was a part of blameF’s big plan. They were practicing Vertigo from the moment the rooster was assembled. This was a trick up Complexity’s sleeve – they were hiding this map from the public, with the goal of using it at the moment they needed it the most. This was precisely that moment. 

Long story short, this sneaky peaky plan of blameF was more than successful. After seriously challenging, stunning and unbelievable action, Complexity won Vertigo as well, with a score of 16 to 12. 

This was the time when a world-class legend was titled. This was the time when the World realized that blameF is one of the best players seen in the history of CS:GO.

Joining Astralis

After Astralis failed to make good results in PGL Stockholm Major in 2021, they decided to make some changes to the roster. They signed blameF and k0nfig, both from Complexity gaming, in early November of 2021. Benjamin is a leader no more, and it seems he’s satisfied with this change. Playing for Astralis was blameF’s dream come true, as he said himself in a press release that Astralis made public.

blameF on Joining the Team

According to this press conference and what he said, we think blameF is truly happy to be on this roster. “When Astralis calls, you need really good arguments to hang up, and the conversations I’ve had confirm my impression: This is where I want to be now and going forwards,” he said. “I am excited to play with “gla1ve”, one of the very best in-game leaders in the world. It means I can concentrate more on my own game and become a better player for myself and my teammates. Walking into Royal Arena with the Astralis logo on my chest in front of all the amazing fans is a dream come true, and I will work hard every single day to give the fans what they crave.”

He really does a fantastic job for the team, and the fans love him.

blameF streaming

Like most CS:GO pros, blameF used to stream at some point of his career, mostly at the very beginning. If you’re lucky enough, you could catch a live stream on his official Twitch channel from time to time. He also has a massive amount of followers all over social media platforms: 95k people on his Twitch, 36.8k on Instagram, and 60.3k fans on Twitter.

However, due to his pro-engagement, he’s not able to stream as much. 

blameF wife, girlfriend

Unfortunately for all the gossip girls and gossip boys out there, we couldn’t find any record of blameF for having a girlfriend, a relationship, and not to mention a wife. 

However, there’s one exciting challenge that he talked about on Twitter. So, at least this is a good sign, right? 

But even two years later, he didn’t reveal any new girlfriend. Not even a hint this time! He sure knows how to keep his privacy away from the media.

blameF’s personal info

The same situation as with the relationship status – blameF doesn’t like to share his personal life information. Despite being cooperative and friendly, he’s not the type of guy that will speak about his life like a celebrity. All that matters to him is CS:GO, team, and performance, so these things will be the absolute and only focus on his interviews and public speeches. 

blameF net worth and finances 

BlameF’s net worth is undisclosed and not available to the public. However, during the course of six years, and especially the last three, he earned a significant amount from sponsors, tournament prize pools and salaries in different organizations.

More precisely, blameF earned over $600,000 from the tournament’s official prize pools together with his team. And according to a report made in 2020 by, Astralis pays their players monthly quite well. Players’ monthly salary was 200,000 DKK, which is US $28,550. This was two years ago, so there might have been some changes. Anyway, when we add this number to blameF’s earned prize pool money – the conclusion is: his net worth is very high!

How old is blameF? 

BlameF was born on June 10, 1997, therefore he is 25 years old at the moment of writing this. 

Where does blameF live? 

Since he joined Astralis (Danish eSports organization), he got back home to Denmark.

What’s blameF’s weight? 

According to the unofficial data, blameF weighs around 120 kilos. 

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