Close mobile menu

BraWL eSports was a Latin American eSports team. Having originally set out to become the best League of Legends team in Latin America, this dream, unfortunately, didn’t come true. However, BraWL eSports did compete across a variety of different LoL tournaments as well as the LoL Division, experiencing relative success along the way. The main problem was the constant chopping and changing of the player roster, which eventually led to the team disbanding.

Active: 2013 – 2017

Back in 2013, BraWL eSports arrived on the scene. Their founding members were:

  • Gustavo “h4ckerv2” Leyva
  • Gerardo “Genre” González
  • Dan “Shakita” Villagomez
  • Rodrigo “Xelth” Villanueva 
  • Fernando “Renack” Sánchez 
  • Jaime “Jamón” Villaseñor 

Since then, some of these players have progressed and joined other teams, while some have retired from competitive eSports. 

At the end of 2013, “Renack” and “Xelth” decided to leave the team in quick succession. “Renack” was ultimately replaced by “Urek Mazino0”. 

In 2013, the big ‘Liga Exodo’ tournament took place. At the last minute, BraWL eSports managed to get “GeneralMint” to join the team to play as their ADC (attack damage carry). However, after participating in the tournament, “GeneralMint” subsequently left the group. 

Unfortunately, over the next 12 months, BraWL eSports continued to experience problems when it came to their player roster. As a result, there was a collective agreement to make the organization more ‘professional’, which led to a psychologist and two expert coaches being hired to drive the team forward. This seemed to work in the short term until 2016 came around, and new problems emerged. 

In October 2016, an entirely new roster was formed. The new BraWL eSports roster consisted of the following: 

  • Andrés Felipe “Bazu” Campos Núñez
  • Daniel “Queso” Coronado
  • James “Seifer” Quesada
  • Daniel “Kovako” Duarte 
  • Li “Lyng” Ng

On top of this, “Koifish” joined to play as a coach and analyst – not as a player. 

In 2017, the new roster disbanded, ultimately signaling the end of the BraWL eSports team. Still, you can follow BraWL eSports on Twitter and Instagram.

How to Bet on BraWL eSports

Because they are no longer active, it’s not possible to place bets on BraWL. However, you can place your bet now on other eSports teams from different divisions.

BraWL eSports: Games, Divisions, and Rosters

As mentioned above, the final roster for BraWL eSports consisted of 5 players. The original roster consisted of 6 players. Most players came from a LoL background, having played it for at least several years prior to joining BraWL.

BraWL League of Legends

BraWL eSports and its roster exclusively played League of Legends. They were an official team in the LoL Division and also participated in LoL tournaments (primarily in Latin America). The final two tournaments that BraWL eSports competed in were:

  • CDLN 2017 Closing 
  • CDLN 2016 Opening 

BraWL joined the LoL eSports scene during the period when it was starting to become really popular towards the mid-2010s. During this period of time, millions of people around the world were beginning to stream LoL tournaments online to see the best players in action. This is still the case to the present day, with many LoL fans placing bets on their favorite teams using LoL betting odds

Here’s a closer look at the players who were a part of the official BraWL eSports roster between 2013 and 2017:

Gustavo “h4ckerv2” Leyva

Now retired, H4ckerv2 played as a Jungler in LoL for both BraWL eSports and Satori. In 2015, he officially retired but still plays LoL in his spare time. Additionally, he remains active on Twitter and says his catchphrase “A la tuki” a lot.

Andrés Felipe “Bazu” Campos Núñez

The main star of the team, “Bazu” was the Top Laner of the refreshed roster in 2016. He played for BraWL eSports until 2017, when the group ultimately disbanded.

Gerardo “Genre” González

A reliable substitute Mid Laner, “Genre” was one of the young players on the team. In 2014, he retired from professional gaming.

Dan “Shakita” Villagomez

Played for BraWL Esports between 2013 and 2014 before officially retiring.

Rodrigo “Xelth” Villanueva

During his career, “Xelth” has played for both BraWL eSports and Aztek Gaming.


The logo for BraWL eSports was a purple elephant with angry eyes, symbolizing the ambition and drive that the roster was bringing to the table. Below the elephant was ‘BraWL eSports’ in metallic silver with a black background. Visually, the logo was pleasing to the eye and was great for marketing purposes.

Fun Facts

Here are a few fun facts about BraWL eSports: 

  • They had a total of 59 players over a duration of 4 years
  • 12 of their players have retired from professional eSports
  • They won the Go4LoL LAN (May 2015) championship, which was the highest achievement in BraWL’s short history 

Although BraWL eSports was a team that only lasted for a few years, it was still relatively successful in the world of professional LoL.

How useful was this post?

Click on a star to rate it!

Average rating 0 / 5. Vote count: 0

No votes so far! Be the first to rate this post.