Wendell appears to use lots of distros in different videos: Fedora, Ubuntu, Pop!_OS (mainly those), he used Arch once or twice and I think he showed off Manjaro?
In any case, here’s my ramble. I only use Fedora on my work laptop because I got stuck with it. Long story short, Arch borked completely because of a hardware failure, but wouldn’t start even on other laptops, so I tested my favorite, Void, couldn’t get something to run, managed to make it run on Fedora first (after a few tries with both Void and Fedora), then since it was working, I had to go back to work and didn’t try the same thing on Void further.
From using both Ubuntu and Fedora long-term on my work laptop(s), I must say, Fedora did not annoy me quite as much as Ubuntu or Manjaro (this one on my home PC, nuked it I think more than a year ago, I’m not the kind of guy to jump distros just because I really like them, only if the distro I am using is really pissing me off). Fedora just worked. I did not have systemd timeout issues when rebooting or shutting down, like I did on the aforementioned 2 (and neither on CentOS for that matter). Software availability was ok, no issues there, software stack stability was great! Ubuntu and Manjaro had times when Xorg and Wayland froze (and for the former, quite often). I did had some issues with Arch, but I can’t blame it too much, because I think it may be hardware failure there too (although I did have systemd long timeouts from time to time and it didn’t help that I was rebooting at most every 3 days after every update).
So, although not my first choice, I can vouch for Fedora for stability (heck, it even worked on the same laptop with the hardware failure where Arch borked itself). I can keep talking about my crashes experience with the above mentioned OSes, but that’s not the topic of the day. I will however honorary mention Void and Alpine, which I feel are distros that do deserve more attention. Alpine is smaller and can be made to run from RAM, but doesn’t have as much software availability (but what it has is rock solid), while Void has a lot of software in the main repo, is simple enough and very lightweight, also very stable. Void is rolling-release, but it is not bleeding-edge like Arch. Void also gives you the freedom to update whenever you want (like Fedora, Debian, etc.), here’s a live update of a 2 yo installation (try doing that with Arch): Michael Was Here
While Void doesn’t have the latest and greatest (ie not bleeding edge), it does update its packages quite often and you get pretty much the latest stuff, just not as soon as commit has been hit on github.
Just to be clear, I’m not evangelizing for any distro, the above and below are just my opinions about software and why I use or not use said software. Except for Fedora on my work laptop (which I won’t be using anymore for long), I primarily use Void (main PC, raspberry pis and even on my home server VMs) and I’m also trying to get acquainted with OpenBSD, because some of the stuff I use came from it, like doas and oksh, with LibreSSL being removed from Void due to lack of adoption (so far, I like OpenBSD).
For me, again, stability, reliability, software availability are the main driving points. There is also the fact that I got some beef with Ubuntu (mainly because of stability, but again, I’m not just switching unless it pissed me off, I still got it on 1 VM and 1 RPi 4), I get annoyed by Arch’s constant updating and Manjaro was pretty unstable for me if I had a long uptime (I am not sure, I can’t remember, if I had longer than 3 weeks uptime on it without it crashing). Plus I was even more annoyed by Manjaro’s 2+ GB of updates every week or 2 weeks, than I was annoyed by Arch’s constant updates.
The same things said about Fedora also apply to Void, but it gets bonus points from me for being simpler (I like simplicity), more portable and because it offers more choice than Fedora (like musl variants instead of glibc, but that’s probably a superficial choice, but choice nonetheless), which is why it is my main distro of choice. Still, I suggest you give Fedora a spin again, you probably won’t be too disappointed. If you also got interested in Void or Alpine, you may also try those, but again, I’m not evangelizing and since you asked about Fedora, that’s all I can suggest.