Cristiano Ronaldo is now included as a character in Free Fire video game and became the game’s latest global brand ambassador, the developer of the game Garena revealed.
International superstar footballer Ronaldo said in a statement from Garena.“It’s a great feeling having not only a character in Free Fire modelled after me, but also having the whole universe within the game-changing along with it,”
“The Garena team has worked into the game tons of new features and elements for Operation Chrono. I hope Free Fire players all over the world are just as excited as I am!”
“This is a really significant partnership for Free Fire. Cristiano Ronaldo is a role model for many of us, and being able to collaborate with him and present him to hundreds of millions of people around the world is truly exciting.”
Harold Teo, Free Fire Producer at Garena said: “Our partnership with Cristiano Ronaldo offers even more ways for our communities all over the world to enjoy Free Fire.”
Like PUBG, Free Fire is an online multiplayer game developed by 111 Dots Studio and published by Garena for Android and iOS.
This is the most downloaded game from the Play Store in 2019. It has also won many awards in the world of video games. The publishing company Garena is now downgrading to the advanced version, which will be called Freefire Max.
Both games are equally popular among people of all age group. Most people in almost every country in the world have become fond of them. They have also become a unique type of drug. Children who are addicted to these games commit suicide after being restricted from playing them. Their enthusiastic make people play them all day and all night and they have no regrets about wasting their precious time but feel proud while playing these games.
This is especially dangerous for children. Instead of playing in an open-air, they are confined to one room, wasting their precious time and having a significant negative impact on their health. Excessive screen time poses a serious risk to their vision. They are also caused by extremism in children.