Why Dragon Ball is very popular in Mexico
Dragon Ball Super gave a new look to the franchise, increased its popularity, and cemented itself as a favorite of the younger generation while keeping older fans happy.
Dragon Ball Super gave the franchise a new look, increased its popularity, and established itself as a favorite of the younger generation while keeping older fans happy. As part of the production of the anime, we met Yuya Takahashi, one of the animators of Dragon Ball Super, and associated, of course, with Toei Animation Company.
His debut as an anime supervisor began in episode 114, and those most versed in the subject immediately recognize the style and corrections he usually makes to the animations. But Takahashi is not only a supervisor, but he has also proved to be a diehard fan of Akira Toriyama's work, and this time he demonstrated it with a new illustration.
The community's reaction was extremely positive, as the vast majority are grateful that this entertainer is also such a dedicated fan and someone who surely understands their emotion. There is no doubt that in the years will come and Goku will continue to be an epic character, especially in Latin America.
Latin America is the region with the most fans of Dragon Ball
Although the fact that Mexico is the third country with the most fans of 'Dragon Ball' may surprise many, the reality is that the series had a great impact on the entire Latin American region; being considered the part with the most followers of the series in the world. That's right, not even Japan, the birthplace of anime and manga has so many Goku enthusiasts. In fact, in 2018, Bolivia was the place with the most Dragon Ball fans on the planet, followed by Peru and Nicaragua; by 2020, Mexico reached the Top 3.
A sign of the love that is had by the saiyajin, is the treatment that is given to the actors and actresses of dubbing, which fill all the places where they are presented. In addition, we must not forget the thousands of people who saw the end of the 'Dragon Ball Super in various public squares.
The curious thing is that, despite the above, Toei and Bandai are still reluctant to locate official content in Latin America, the most recent case is that of 'Dragon Ball Z: Kakarot' which had no dubbing into Latin Spanish.