Bidvine is now letting consumers hire pro-gamers to help them improve at Call of Duty

Bidvine is now letting consumers hire pro-gamers to help them improve at Call of Duty

The same company that was letting people hire 'professional gamers' to play Call of Duty for themis now advertising coaches to help improve your game.

Bidvine has expanded its line-up of video games-related services with the intention of putting players in touch with pros.

The company also says that its earlier push to help people improve their games by having professionals play for them saw 1,500 pro players signing up.

Like before, pros can earn £15 per hour.

“After the success of our Call of Duty Pro Players service, we decided we wanted to take it to the next level for gamers looking to improve – regardless of what game they want to get better at," co-founder Russ Morgan said.

"We’re starting with Call of Duty WW2 because we’ve already got thousands of Pro Players signed up who have gauged interest in becoming Pro Coaches as well, but we’re looking to have the service rolled out across all games in the coming months.

“We know what it’s like when you’re playing a game and have that one friend who’s slightly better than everyone else, and we want to help the less gifted gamers out there. There are thousands of games for us to choose from which is why we want the public to tell us which they’d like the service launched for next.”

We'd take the mick out of this like we did the last story about hiring professional gamers, but honestly this seems like a better idea than consumers throwing away their money and not improving at the game. Also the last time we covered this company we did pretty good traffic, so fingers crossed. 

PCGamesInsider Contributing Editor

Alex Calvin is a freelance journalist who writes about the business of games. He started out at UK trade paper MCV in 2013 and left as deputy editor over three years later. In June 2017, he joined Steel Media as the editor for new site In October 2019 he left this full-time position at the company but still contributes to the site on a daily basis. He has also written for, VGC, Games London, The Observer/Guardian and Esquire UK.