GOT7’s Bambam has ended his Twitter hiatus and marked his return by poking fun at Jay B’s recent tweets.
Bambam, who announced he is taking a break from Twitter earlier this month for his mental health, returned to the micro-blogging platform Monday with a short clip of his cats dancing to Lankybox’s “The Chicken Wing Song.” He also posted a selfie while lounging with his two pets.
The Thai K-pop superstar also posted a short clip of group leader Jay B in a high bun in response to the latter’s recent post showing himself in the same hairstyle.
Bambam recently guested on the variety show, “City Fishermen” where he showed impressive fishing skills. On Twitter, a fan asked Jay B’s opinion about Bambam’s fishing quest to which Jay B replied, “Beginner’s luck.” Bambam quickly responded with a minion’s GIF with the text “Blah Blah Blah.”
Bambam, whose real name is Kunpimook Bhuwakul, has a habit of playing jokes on their leader Jay B. Previously, he sent Jay B a GIF showing a man jumping to a bed which exploded with the text, “good night I sent a good bed for u.”
To date, Bambam and Mark Tuan are two of the most-followed male K-pop idols on Twitter.
GOT7 released their self-titled album in May, a year after they left the music label, JYP Entertainment. The album has already sold 500,000 copies despite the group’s limited period of promotion in South Korea. They are also busy promoting other activities like concerts and solo albums.
The other day, a K-pop insider said GOT7 set a new standard in defining album success after achieving half a million sales without the backing of a major music label. The new album of the “Hard Carry” singers is distributed by Warner Music Korea but the trademark rights and copyright listings of GOT7 belong to the group members themselves.
No K-pop group has ever moved out of a music label and produced a new album with the full trademark rights belonging to themselves.
Jay B previously told GQ Australia that JYP Entertainment offered them a good deal but they decided not to renew their contract citing differences in how the company wanted to promote them as individual artists.