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    A FORMER JP Morgan worker quit his job in the middle of the pandemic to spend more time with his family, and he now earns $6,000 a month from blogging. Rohan Kadam, 33, had been working in the banking industry as an associate within the consumer sector for eight years.  1Rohan, who lives in Indiana, had a background in computer science, so he decided to start a blogCredit: Getty He said there was nothing wrong with his job, except for the demanding hours it required.  Since his family was growing, spending more time at work sounded less and less enticing to him.  So when Covid–19 hit in 2020, he took the opportunity to quit his job and start a side hustle. Rohan, who lives in Indiana, had a background in computer science, so he decided to start a blog. Read More on Side HustlesCASHING IN I make $160,000 a month in passive income - and it only takes five hours a weekEXTRA CASH Mom of two and nurse reveals how she made $117,000 from side hustle last year However, it...
    A SOUTHERN California resident makes the most of his yard and extra storage space to boost his monthly income. Joshua Nelson, a 33-year-old gig worker, currently makes $1,700 by using Neighbor.com. 3Neighbor.com allows anyone to rent out closets, basements, garages, space under lofted beds, parking spaces and moreCredit: Neighbor.com 3Joshua has been using the platform for about 18 monthsCredit: Neighbor.com 3Credit: Neighbor.com The platform allows anyone to rent out closets, basements, garages, space under lofted beds, backyards, parking spaces and more. However, Joshua has been using the platform to rent out his backyard and a single 40-ft storage container for about 18 months. He rents out the storage unit for about $170 a month, and after Neighbor.com takes its portion, he sees about $160. Joshua uses the two-acre backyard to park vehicles. Read More on Side HustlesI'M A HUSTLER BABY Side hustles you can start this weekend to earn up to $2,000 per monthINCOME BOOST 10 top side hustles to make extra cash in 2022 - from $50 to $2000 As of right now, he has boats, cars, RVs, horse...
    A single mum who was left in debt after splitting up from her husband has revealed how she paid off £5,500 in just 18 months - on just a £16,000 income. Rachael Easter, from Ipswich, said she hit rock bottom after the break-up in March 2020, and she was left in the red to the tune of £7,500 from bills as well as a bank loan and credit card. 4Rachael Easter, pictured here with her son Jack, 11, made big adjustments to save money 4The mum used money saving techniques like Monzo pots and the '1p challenge' The 33-year-old, who’s mum to Jack, 11, was also at risk of eviction from the family home, and didn’t know where to turn. However, in just 18 months, Rachael has managed to pay off £5,550 of her debt by taking a new job, and using saving techniques such as the "1p challenge" and Monzo pots. Rachael said: “When the pandemic hit at the end of March 2020 my husband and I split, and I was left with a £7500 debt.  FABULOUS BINGO:...
    A SAVVY mum-of-two has revealed how she earns a six-figure salary as an online teacher, without even having a teaching certificate or degree. Laney Goff even quit her job working in customer service at an insurance agency so she can do it full-time, and now she teaches others to do the same. 2Laney Goff shares how she earns a six-figure salary as an online teacher, without even having any qualificationsCredit: TikTok/@thisislifewithlaney/ Posting on her website and TikTok page Life with Laney, the savvy entrepreneur regularly talks about her work with Outschool - an education platform that offers online classes for children ages 3-18. In a recent video on TikTok, Laney, who has two kids aged two and five, revealed exactly how she makes her money having been a stay-at-home-mum just two years ago. Although she only teaches about 15 hours a week, she has multiple streams of income including blogging, referring, coaching and selling digital resources to other teachers. While she has no teaching qualification, Laney revealed in a video on her YouTube channel than...
    ONE mum's controversial tough love tactics - from insisting her seven-year-old daughter cleans toilets and does chores to demanding the money she "earns" back as payment of rent - have sent the internet into uproar. The young girl gets to work daily to earn money, receiving a mere few dollars back at the end of the week - most of which is used to settle her "rent" and living costs. 3Mum Felicia Farley shares a controversial parenting hackCredit: Tiktok / momofsassholess Boasting on a Tiktok video that she had the ultimate parenting hack to "teach kids the value of money", Felicia Farley explained, "Every week my daughter has a list of chores. If those chores are completed daily, she will get $7 at the end of the week." 3This seven-year-old (right) cleans toilets to earn her keepCredit: Tiktok.com/momofsassholess "In total she pays $5 for bills, leaving $2 left over which she can then keep and save or spend." However the list of "age-appropriate" tasks she posted up caused astonishment, with her claiming that seven-year-olds should be cleaning toilets and...
    WHEN Alicia Breuer downloaded TikTok last year, it was just another way to pass the time in lockdown. But flash forward 12 months and the 17-year-old, from Milton Keynes, is racking in an eye-watering £10,000 a DAY thanks to her viral lip-syncing videos. 5Social media star Alicia Breuer started her TikTok account in JuneCredit: Instagram Speaking to the Mirror, the A-Level student explained how her university plans have been put on hold now that she's bagging lucrative sponsorship deals with brands like Lancome, Urban Outfitters, Boohoo and Fenty Beauty. "It gave me something to do during the pandemic when I wasn’t studying for my A-levels," Alicia said. "If I’m now able to make £10,000 some days, I’m going to focus on my videos – there’s no point going to university." After she started posting in June 2020, the first of Alicia's videos to go viral was one where she was miming the words to Katy Perry's 2010 hit Teenage Dream. But how does it work? When she's not mining the words to popular songs from The Bee Gees,...
    Dear Quentin, I’m looking to purchase a used Nissan GT-R and spend about $80,000. I’m 41 and single with no kids, and have always been a big saver. I currently make $128,000 a year, and have a combined $1.1 million in my 401(k), Roth IRA and brokerage accounts. I’m saving 15% of my pre-tax income with a 4% contribution from my employer. “ ‘Dealership appraised my current car, which I paid cash for, at $6,500, but I may end up keeping it as there are some activities I don’t/can’t do in the GT-R.’ ” I have $56,000 left on my mortgage, of which I’m paying an extra $500 a month toward principal and planning to pay off within five years. I have about $150,000 equity in my condo and about $22,000 in savings. Dealership appraised my current car, which I paid cash for, at $6,500, but I may end up keeping it as there are some activities I don’t/can’t do in the GT-R (e.g., parking in the city, transporting a bike, moving semi-large or dirty items,...
    Dear Quentin, I’m looking to purchase a used Nissan GTR and spend about $80,000. I’m 41, single, no kids, and have always been a big saver. I currently make $128,000 a year, and have a combined $1.1 million in my 401(k), Roth IRA, and brokerage accounts. I’m saving 15% of my pre-tax income with 4% contribution from my employer. “ Can I afford my dream car? ” I have $56,000 left on my mortgage of which I’m paying an extra $500/month towards principle and planning to pay off within 5 years. I have about $150,000 equity in my condo and about $22,000 in savings. Dealership appraised my current car, which I paid cash for, at $6,500, but I may end up keeping it as there are some activities I don’t/can’t do in the GTR (e.g. parking in the city, transporting bike, moving semi-large / dirty items, etc.). 1. Can I afford my dream car? 2. If I can, how should I go about financing it? Should I pay it off? Loan? Any assistance you can provide...
    Dear Moneyist, I am 12 and in the seventh grade. I run a small podcast and make $10 a month. I am thinking about investing in stocks, but I don’t know if I should. My mom, sister, brother and I live in a duplex with another family. My parents are divorced, and we see my dad every other weekend and on holidays. I am thinking of investing in stocks with my podcast money. But should I? We are using MarketWatch to learn how to trade stocks and stuff at school, but we start off with $500,000, and I would be starting off with maybe $10 or $20 in my account. I know how to find a good stock and invest in it, but I don’t know if I should. I have read some of your articles and have decided to ask you for a straight answer. Sincerely, A Young Podcaster Dear Podcaster, I specialize in straight answers, so you have come to the right place. Should you invest in the stock market? Yes. Your letter gives me hope. I...
    Dear Moneyist, I am 12 and in the 7th grade. I run a small podcast and make $10 a month. I am thinking about investing in stocks, but I don’t know if I should. Me, my mom, sister, and brother live in a duplex with another family. My parents are divorced and we see our dad every other weekend and on holidays. I am thinking of investing in stocks with my podcast money. But should I? We are using MarketWatch to learn how to trade stocks and stuff at school, but we start off with $500,000, and I would be starting off with maybe $10 or $20 dollars in my account. I know how to find a good stock and invest in it, but I don’t know if I should. I have read some of your articles and have decided to ask you for a straight answer. Sincerely, A Young Podcaster Dear Podcaster, I specialize in straight answers, so you have come to the right place. Should you invest in the stock market? Yes. Your letter gives me hope....
    Dear Moneyist, I have an old group of friends I’ve been close with for more than 15 years. Two years ago, I graduated from college after struggling to get my undergraduate degree in computer science for eight years. I entered the workforce making what I knew to be a lot of money for someone my age. At 26, I make $105,000 a year. I’m incredibly lucky and privileged to do so. My problem comes from one of my friends, in particular, who repeatedly shames me for my salary. I don’t recall if I’ve ever told her exactly how much I make, but she will occasionally say things like, “You make too much money” or, “You make more than enough to afford X.” Also read: Why there are so few women in Silicon Valley Recently, during a game night when given a funny prompt to draw (“I had too much money, so I bought this car”) she called on me. Some of her assumptions are right. I do secretly feel like I’m paid too much for what I...
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