Second part of the interview transcript, for part 1 see here:

Q. People say the micro / low stakes tournaments are getting tougher as players become more knowledgeable. Do you think this is the case, or is there plenty of value to be had?
Both are correct. There’s a wealth of information freely available if you know where to look, related to that in some countries making $5 an hour compares really well to employment there. So no doubt the games are getting tougher and there are pros making a living playing low stakes tournaments. There is no way I’d have the same win rate at 6max sit and goes these days, its safe to say the games moved on in the last few years. That said its not like everyone is taking advantage of the information available and we know there are countries like Brazil where player numbers have been growing recently. So long as there are new players entering the game and you are always continuing to improve your game there should be money to be made.

Q. What are the biggest and most common mistakes you see players make at your current stakes?
Low stakes players just don’t adjust enough, even some of the winning players. Consider all the things that we should be adjusting to: our stack size, effective stack size, position, our range, their range, board texture, our table image, antes, bubbles, ICM, whose in the pot, whose in the big blind, along with all manner of villain stats when we get in a hand. Its not enough at low stakes to wait for a good hand and proceed from there.

Mid stakes players tend to be guilty of overusing something that works. They have done the maths or studied hard and know the moves that are chipEV, but they can be lazy and try to take every opportunity to print money when it doesnt work against some players and observant players will soon pick up on this and counter it.

Q. Give three tips for up and coming players wanting to succeed in online poker tournaments.
Don’t panic when you get into the danger zone of less than 25bb, better to be in the tournament albeit with a short stack than take the first available opportunity to try and double up and fail.
If you are playing an MTT with 150+ players, I like to think things start to get serious when you have at least 10 times your starting stack. Min cashes aren’t going to make you money long term and big pots won early aren’t going to significantly impact what happens at the final table, but the decisions made once you have hold of a stack with potential for going deep are critical and worth more focus than you are probably giving them.
Thinking about hand ranges isn’t something reserved for 6max cash game players who need to balance their play against regulars. Understanding your range, your opponents’ likely range and how the board interacts with both is critical.
Bonus tip, seek out better players and listen to what they have to say. It could be their posts on forums, joining a study group, loading up their tables on Pokerstars and just watching.

Q. Any plans to dip your toes into the live poker world?
2013 was a good year I satellited into a bunch of live tournaments. 2014 hasn’t really had anything to show for it thus far and one of my goals was to satellite into more tournaments. I’ll definitely be playing GUKPT Goliath and WPT500 at Dusk Till Dawn. Dublin is one city I haven’t been to, so I’ll be found trying to qualify for Winamax Poker Open Dublin over the next couple of months.

Q. Any players you look up to and try to emulate?
Since we’re talking about Triple Crowns, it would probably be remiss of me not to mention the literal king of the Triple Crown, Chris Moorman. He’s the latest player to accomplish it, but he’s on his 21st triple crown. Its going to take at least a few months to catch him up  
In early 2012 I got to play in a live MTT with Sam Trickett, that was pretty cool obviously. But moreso I had the pleasure/problem of having Tom Middleton to my left for the whole day. He’d recently won an Aussie Millions event and the Fallsview Poker Classic so had already been crushing live poker, he really impressed me and owned me on more than one occasion. Its no surprise that he’s continued to crush.

Q. How do you improve yourself as a player?
Playing is more fun than studying, but I have come to learn that dedicated study time is really important. I’ll go over hands I’ve marked for review constructing ranges in combonator so I’m thinking beyond the hand I actually played. I watch a bunch of training videos, or rather I have a load on my PC waiting for me to watch them. What I’ve found really important is to have a system for notetaking, so that I’m not just viewing hands and watching videos, but actively thinking about implications for my game, writing it down and going back and checking I have been using what I learn. I struggle with setting aside the time for continued study, so this month I am mainly away on the tables trying to sharpen up on MTT concepts ahead of WCOOP and Winamax Series in early September.

That's all folks. Thinking about advice for others and my swingy work ethic, gave me a couple of ideas for forthcoming blogs, so I will be back here before too long. Good luck at the tables