If you are a creative type, then you could make money online by designing and selling crafty products on Etsy. Etsy sells a range of beautiful and original items from independent suppliers. Categories range from jewelry, clothes, and accessories, to art, collectibles, and vintage. So if you have some stunning crafty creations, Etsy is the perfect platform from which to sell from.
21. Facebook – Facebook swap shops are great for selling things locally. It’s like CraigsList, but a little easier. You simply search for swap shops in your area and ask to join the group. Once you’re in, take a picture of the item, write a quick description with the price and post it. It doesn’t get much easier than that. You can generally expect to get about what you would get at a yard sale, maybe a little more.
Consider some other ways you could make money online or elsewhere. You could start a website, try your hand at creating videos or build your own products to sell on the Internet. Unfortunately, you're going to need a fair amount of expertise to make it in any of these areas, and if you don't have the know-how yet, you'll almost certainly need some intense training in Web design, editing or the like.
Set up an account on Rover.com. Enjoy furry company once in a while? These days, many professional pet-sitters set up an account on Rover.com. With Rover.com, you can reach people in your area who are actively looking for someone to watch their dogs, cats, hamsters, or turtles, either in their home or your own. You can set your own rules and schedule and come up with your own pricing through the Rover.com pet-sitting platform.
Thanks Matthew, great article. I noticed on the email I received about it that you state “Pro Tip: If you can string a sentence of English together, the quickest and easiest way to get started is as a freelance writer. I pay thousands of dollars per month to freelance writers and it’s a skill that most people have.” but I don’t ever see such expenses on your income reports so why is that?
I was 19 and a sophomore in college when The Burning Crusade expansion for World of Warcraft launched in 2007. I skipped my classes, like many fans my age, and dove in head first, rushing to get raid-ready. I was in deep and stayed that way for two years. That’s not an uncommon experience for most of us that came of age during the MMO boom of the mid-2000s.