A part-time job is the obvious first choice, opted for by most students looking to supplement their student loan. It provides a pretty steady flow of income and can enable you to gain valuable work experience.
Audiobooks acceptance have picked up significantly especially for people who live in cramped spaces and can't afford to store physical titles. The only space audiobooks take is on the device they get stored on, making them extremely easy to move and keep. One doesn’t need to hold the book in their hands, which opens the door to multitasking.
2. Get paid every time you buy toilet paper
Teens across the country are finding a wealth of job opportunities that could make this a bankable summer.
You can also create different goals to save toward, like a spring break trip or a new laptop. And if you don’t have any specific goals in mind, you can just save money for the sake of getting a jump start on post-grad life.
The restaurant had to layoff three freshly hired employees when the pandemic hit. They reopened with half the dining room seats in storage last May.
It was the kind of step American officials often decry in the authoritarian regimes Biden is hoping to minimize in his European tour this week. Russian President Vladimir Putin, who's set to meet with the President next week and is a fan of using whataboutism in order to deflect criticism of his regime, no doubt read the reports with interest.
Hyper-organized and creative problem-solvers who happen to be great with people can make a good living working as wedding planners. According to Indeed.com, wedding planners were making an average of roughly $38,000, but the pandemic appears to have changed their fortunes for the better. As of March 2020, wedding planners are averaging $51,500. That, however, is just the base salary. Indeed.com reports that they also average $100 in tips per day. Many wedding planners come from backgrounds like executive assistant work, event planning and restaurant general managers.