5 Ways to Monetize your Blog and Make $1,000+ per Month

You’ve thought about starting a blog…

Heck, maybe you’ve even started one.

But you’re not making any money from it. You don’t know how. You’ve probably heard that ads are the best way to monetize your blog, so you tried that once but didn’t make a penny.

Still, you can’t help but look at other bloggers who’re making a killing from their blog…

How are they doing it?

That’s what I’m going to show you — 5 of the most common (and effective) ways to monetize a blog and make upwards of $1,000 per month.

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1. Offer Coaching Services for $50/hour+

If you’re like most people, the first thing that comes to mind when you hear “Coaching” is…

“What would I coach about?”

Well, whatever you’re good at, of course.

Seriously, though. You can coach about practically anything. Think of something that you struggled with in the past, something that you have overcome (at least partially). Maybe it’s writing great fiction, maybe it’s public speaking, or maybe it’s

Coaching people through a divorce

Teaching people photography

Or teaching interior design

You get the point. If it’s something that you’re interested in learning, then there’s an audience who’ll probably pay you to learn it, too — and $50/hour is a bargain.

2. Create an Online Course and Sell It for $500+

I LOVE online courses — I’ve bought 3 just this year. Two of them were $500 each and the other was $1,000. One was about making money through real estate, one was about selling on Amazon, and the last was about creating and monetizing a blog (go figure).

The easiest way to create your own course is to record the videos on your computer and then send those videos (in the right order and with cliff-notes) to people who buy.

However, if you have a bit more budget, you can use Teachable, which is a wonderful piece of software that gives you a place to create, host, and sell your online course.

But what kind of course should you create?

Look at #1 for ideas — cause it could literally be about anything.

3. Promote Affiliate Product at 10% to 20% Commission

Becoming an affiliate is one of those things that most bloggers crave, but don’t really know how to do…

How do you build affiliate relationships? And how do you sell those products and ensure you get paid?

It all seems a lot more time-consuming than it’s worth. Except that building affiliate relationships and getting paid is actually quite easy. Check out ClickBank to find products to promote to promote to your readers.

4. Write and Sell your Own Book for $20+

Writing, publishing, and selling your very own book is easier than it’s ever been before. With $250, I published this book — that is a satirical observation of the millennial generation (Teddy Bacon was my pen name).

And I could have done it for free if I hadn’t paid an editor and a graphic designer to give me a hand. Point is, you could write your book today and publish it tomorrow, using Amazon’s CreateSpace platform (assuming you’re a fast writer).

And while you can’t charge as much money for a book as you can for a course or coaching, you might be able to sell more of them with that low price-point and make your way to $1,000 per month.

Heck — what have you got to lose?

5. Piggyback a Freelance Business at $50/hour+

Since you’re creating a blog, you’ll probably want to choose a specific topic or niché for that blog. If the niché is a topic that translates well to the freelance world (like writing, photography, or web design) then consider using your blog as a platform to find and convert prospects into high-paying clients.

If you really wanna jump on the freelance bandwagon, you can learn more about doing that over here.


Here’s the truth: making money from your blog is one part consistency, one part clarity on your topic, and one part using the right money-making strategies.

If you throw some ads up and try to make money, you’re probably not going to see a whole lot of promising results.

However, if you use one (or several) of the 5 proven strategies above, then all you need is some consistency and clarity.

Annnddd someone to answer your questions in the comments. Let me know what ya got!

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I understand — you hate the 9–5 grind.

I understand — you hate the 9–5 grind.

You want to work for yourself.

Make money how, where, and when you want…

But you know what’s a hellofa lot worse than the 9–5 grind? Working that 8 hours within four too-gray walls to the sticky smell of re-heated burritos and Cheryl’s lasagna leftovers.

If hell exists on earth — that’s it.

And while you’d like to flip your boss the finger and jump ship…

It’s too risky. You don’t have any side income yet and you’d surely be living in a van down by the river within the month.

Which is why getting a remote job is a critical half-way step. It gives you the freedom to pursue a side-hustle and build the life you’ve always dreamed of, without living most of your days inside a salty, soul-sucking cubicle.

So, I thought I’d help

I researched the best 100% remote places to work and came up with the list below. If I were in your cubicle, I’d send a resume to every single one of them by the end of the week.

I hope this helps you take that next step toward living your dream life!

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1. Zapier

What do they do?

“Connect Your Apps and Automate Workflows. Easy automation for busy people. Zapier moves info between your web apps automatically, so you can focus on your most important work.”

See Job Openings

2. PartnerCentric

What do they do?

“We deliver measurable performance marketing ROI. We build meaningful and lasting relationships, are driven by our core values — Professional Intimacy, Improvement, Expertise and Responsibility — and inspired by our clients.”

See Job Openings

3. Automattic

What do they do?

“We are passionate about making the web a better place.” *These are the geniuses behind WordPress.*

See Job Openings

4. Toptal

“Toptal is an exclusive network of the top freelance software developers, designers, finance experts, and project managers in the world. Top companies rely on Toptal freelancers for their most important projects.”

See Job Openings

5. Aha!

What do they do?

“Roadmap software to manage your products. Finally, connect strategy to execution.”

See Job Openings

6. Articulate Inc.

What do they do?

“Articulate 360 makes every aspect of e-learning course development simpler, faster, and less expensive.”

See Job Openings

7. Student Loan Hero

What do they do?

“Ready to pay off your student loans? We thought so. Get your custom repayment plan today and see how you can lower interest rates, decrease monthly payments, and find forgiveness.”

See Job Openings

8. MoveOn

What do they do?

“MoveOn is where millions mobilize for a better society — one where everyone can thrive. Whether it’s supporting a candidate, passing legislation, or changing our culture, MoveOn members are committed to an inclusive and progressive future. We envision a world marked by equality, sustainability, justice, and love. And we mobilize together to achieve it.”

See Job Openings

9. Close.io

What do they do?

“Connect Close.io to your favorite apps. Improve your workflow and boost your productivity by connecting to our integrations.”

See Job Openings

10. TrustHCS

What do they do?

“With decades of healthcare experience, TrustHCS provides consulting and staffing services to ambulatory, acute and post-acute care organizations. Our data-driven approach reduces operating costs, accelerates reimbursement and drives revenue integrity improvement for every type of healthcare organization.”

See Job Openings


This is just a starting place. You might not find exactly what you were looking for. But it’s (at the very least) a quick reminder that tons of remote, cubicle-destroying positions exist all around the globe.

You might be in a 9–5 grind, cubicle hell right now…

But you don’t have to be next month. The choice is yours. And the above list of places is a great starting place.

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10 Quotes About Traveling the World That Will Make You Sell Your House (Read at Your Own Risk)

Wondering what it’s like to travel the world?

Nervous to take the leap to new countries, different languages, and unfamiliar cultures?

Unsure of what to expect or when is the right time?

So was I…

So were we all…

But here are some quotes that inspired me and my wife to sell our house and move to Europe in just one month.

Maybe they’ll do the same for you.

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1. Henry Thoreau

“Not until we are lost do we begin to understand ourselves.”

– Henry Thoreau

2. Wolfgang Mozart

“A man of ordinary talent will always be ordinary, whether he travels or not; but a man of superior talent will go to pieces if he remains forever in the same place.”

– Wolfgang Mozart

3. D.H. Lawrence

“When we get out of the glass bottle of our ego and when we escape like the squirrels in the cage of our personality and get into the forest again, we shall shiver with cold and fright. But things will happen to us so that we don’t know ourselves. Cool, undying life will rush in.”

– D.H. Lawrence

4. Pat Conroy

“Once you have traveled, the voyage never ends, but is played out over and over again in the quietest chambers. The mind can never break off from the journey.”

– Pat Conroy

5. Mark Twain

“Twenty years from now you will be more disappointed by the things you didn’t do than by the ones you did do. So throw off the bowlines, sail away from the safe harbor. Catch the trade winds in your sales. Explore. Dream. Discover.”

– Mark Twain

6. Aldous Huxley

“To travel is to discover that everyone is wrong about other countries.”

– Aldous Huxley

7. Charles Cooley

“To get away from one’s working environment is, in a sense, to get away from one’s self; and this is often the chief advantage of travel and change.”

– Charles Cooley

8. St. Augustine

“The world is a book and those who do not travel read only one page.”

– St. Augustine

9. Pico Iyer

“And if travel is like love, it is, in the end, mostly because it’s a heightened state of awareness, in which we are mindful, receptive, undimmed by familiarity and ready to be transformed. That is why the best trips, like the best love affairs, never really end.”

– Pico Iyer

10. Helen Keller

“Life is either a daring adventure or nothing at all.”

– Helen Keller

Which one is your favorite? Let me know in the comments!

Our home for the last month (Ortygia, Sicily). On to Portugal next. 🙂

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You want to travel the world…

You want to travel the world…

You want to experience other cultures, see new places, eat new food, and meet new people.

And you definitely want to stop living in a grey, lifeless cubicle everyday.

Problem is, you can’t just up-and-quit your job — you have bills to pay, a family to support, and dignity to maintain.

What if, though, you could live your cubicle-less dreams without quitting your job and risking it all?

What if you could go travel the world and keep the job you have?

Meanwhile, you could build new streams of income on the side (it’s far easier to build other streams of income with a remote gig than with an in-house gig).

Well, you can.

And here’s how you can negotiate remote working conditions with your boss (assuming that your current job just requires a computer and WiFi).

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Step #1: Make yourself irreplaceable…

The more valuable you are to the company you work for, the easier it’ll be to negotiate remote work conditions…

But, gauging how valuable you are to your company isn’t always easy. I talk to people all the time who have TONS of leverage but don’t see it and people who have NO leverage but think they do.

To clear the water, ask yourself this question:

If you weren’t at work for a week and no one was there to replace you, what would happen? — Imagine that you quit out of nowhere without any notice. You just left. What would happen? Would processes be damaged beyond repair? Would the company be scrambling to find someone to replace you? Or would they find someone else effortlessly? The more damage done by you leaving without notice, the more valuable you are to the company.

Once you have a general gauge of your current value, you’ll be in one of two positions…

  1. The company would have a hard time replacing you.
  2. The company would have little problem replacing you.

In the case of the first, move on to Step #2. In the case of the second, find ways to increase your value at the company…

What things can you learn to do that would make you more difficult to replace? Are there any skillsets you could learn, processes you could create, or results you could drive that would make replacing you more of a headache?

Brainstorm ideas and then start pushing your way into company-critical processes and tasks. The more you do this, the more valuable you’ll be. Hit me in the comments if you want help brainstorming ideas.

Step #2: Pretend to be sick for a few days…

Choose one or two days to fake sick…

But, during those days, offer to work from your laptop at home rather than simply taking sick time. Explain to your boss that you have some stuff you’d really like to get done and that the tasks can just be done from home.

Ideally, take a sick day on Tuesday, Wednesday, or Thursday to avoid the suspiciousness of trying to get a 3-day weekend.

During the day working from home, double or even triple your productivity. Keep records of the work you finished — even if it’s just on a sheet of paper and make sure that you get more done than normal.

At the end of the sick day(s), email your boss with something like,

Hey [name],

I’m starting to a feel a bit better, fortunately. And I wanted to send you an end-of-day report with everything I got finished since I was out of the office.

[Impressive list of things you got done].

To be honest, this experience was a bit enlightening for me. Working from home, I felt much more productive than working in the office since I was able to give my entire focus to one task at a time.

In fact, I’d like to propose a test: for the next two weeks, I work from home on Tuesday and Thursday — you can veto this at any time if you feel it isn’t working out.

But it’s something I’d like to try if you’re willing.

Does that seem reasonable?



Most bosses will have some objections after your first email.

When they do, simply answer the objection by offering a piece of software or process-iteration as a solution…

Then ask for the close again…

“So, is this something you’d be willing to test?”

Once the experiment gets approved, move on to Step #3…

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Step #3: Double your productivity and make a final ask…

During the trial period, focus on increasing your productivity on the days when you work from home.

The more productive you are during these times, the better chance that your boss will opt to make your position entirely remote. Your goal is to prove to your boss that remote work conditions will benefit the company more than in-house work conditions.

To increase your boss’ confidence that you’re working efficiently during those days, send an impressive review of all the work you got finished at the end of each working day at home.

Use any leftover time to tackle extra projects and further impress your boss.

Then, at the end of the two week test, send your boss an email like this…

Hey [Name],

The two week test is finished and I feel that my productivity has increased significantly by working at home. I would like to try another experiment to increase my productivity even further if you’d be open to it.

For two more weeks, I’d like to try working completely from home. This would also just be a test so you could veto it at any point. If, though, my productivity continues to increase and you’re satisfied with my results, then I’d like to consider turning my position into a full-time remote job.

Would you be willing to try this?



One you get this proposal accepted, continue to increase your productivity and prove to your boss that this remote-work thing is a good idea.

Also, continue to send updates at the end of each day with impressive reviews of everything you got finished.

By the end of this two week test, send an email like this…

Hey [Name]

Again, I felt that this experiment proved how much more productive I am outside the office verses inside the office. For that reason (and since it gives me more time with my family) I’d like to consider making this position permanently remote.

What do you think?



A disclaimer…

There’s no guarantee that this process is going to land you full-time remote working conditions. It partly depends on how flexible your boss is and it partly depends on how much decision-making power they have over your position.

Here’s the thing, though…

Even if you don’t achieve full-time remote work conditions, wouldn’t it be worth it if you got 2 or 3 days a week to work from home?

Then, you’d increase work flexibility and be able to focus more on creating other streams of income during your free time.

In other words, results vary.

But even one day off of remote work every week will push you in the right direction…

Toward creating other supporting streams of income…

Toward spending more time with your family…

And eventually, toward traveling the world…

It might take some time, but here’s a quote to keep you inspired…

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This is a bizarre story… but it’s life.

I’m 24 years old.

My wife, Micaila, often likes to laud over me the fact that she’s a whole three months older than me, especially during the three month gap where she is older than me (right now).

We married at 19 because I wanted to be a pastor and she wanted to be a pastor’s wife.

I got the ring after one month of dating for $100 and I proposed after three months. She said yes. We got hitched nine months later.

Neither of us graduated college and neither of us cared to. We were more interested in frozen pizza roles, sex, and having friends over to our $500-per-month place every night.

Meth heads with an obscene amount of tires lived across the street from us and once, they almost burned our house down. They did burn their trailer down.

Our first year of marriage, we made $18,000 collectively.

We didn’t have WiFi at our house (I would go play video games and tackle other important tasks by stealing coffee shop WiFi). And I worked eight different jobs our first year of marriage.

Let’s see if I can remember them all…


Jewelry salesperson…





Youth pastor…

I didn’t get fired from any of them. I just kept quitting. I’d get bored and move on to the next thing. For better or worse, my wife always supported me, saying, “Life is too short to do something you don’t love.”

We’re just young, I guess. And we love to live.

Eventually, I found a full-time job as the co-pastor of a new church. The pay wasn’t bad, either…

In the same way that something that doesn’t exist can’t be good or bad.

So yeah, it didn’t pay anything.

And for four years, my wife supported me and herself on a salary of $31,000 while I pursued my (kind of “our”) passion of doing full-time ministry.

During my time there, I preached over 50 sermons and led multiple Sunday services on my own.


It didn’t work out. Eventually, I started making $300 per month, but then when I stopped believing in the Christian religion altogether because of the unexpected death of a friend, I was left arse-upwards, unsure of what to do next.

Which is when I decided to become a ghost writer for a marketing friend of mine (who’d later go on to become the Editor in Chief of Shopify Plus). After a few months, that ghostwriting gig led into a full time remote job at Carrot — the Inc. 5000 company I now work for.

Which led into some other freelance gigs.

Then my wife and I had a baby.

It was kind of an accident, I suppose. We were trying to have a kid, but then one night after making some family-trip plans, we decided it’d be better to wait for la ninya (I knew it’d be a girl) until we’d had good fun on our trip…

That was the exact same day that Micaila wanted to take a drink of wine, doubled checked her pee-pee for babies, and found something hiding inside.

Now, our goober is one-year old. My wife is a stay-at-home mom (her passion) and I’m supporting her on a salary of about $90k when all is said and done.

We just sold our house.

And we’re traveling the world (I’m writing from Siracusa, Italy).

What adventure waits next?

I don’t know.

But right now is pretty damn good — always has been.

What I Learned from Driving in Sicily for the Weekend

Google “driving in Sicily” and you’ll be bombarded by results telling you that you’ll (at best) be scared as hell and (at worst)… well, die in some crazy car wreck.

This last weekend, I rented a car in Sicily.

Sicily isn’t exactly… civilized about the way that they drive.

Stoplights are a suggestion.

Stop signs are a joke.

And using your blinker is for the weak.

There’s really only one rule to follow: do whatever you want and be clear about it so that everyone else can adapt accordingly.

As one of our tourist guides said in Rome about Italian drivers when crossing the street, “Don’t run — it confuses them.”

For our purposes, it’d be more like, “Don’t be wish-washy — you’ll die.”

With that in mind and not having driven a manual since high-school, I talked my wife into dishing out the extra $100 it’d cost for an automatic. The argument was something like, “Babe. We can either pay $100 more or we can die in a fiery car accident — what do you prefer?”

Persuasive AF.

Anyways, shaking in my boots, we walked to the car rental place and the worker says, “Ah yes. Perfect. There’s only one problem — we don’t have any automatics. We only have manual cars.”


“Only one problem.”


Well, Mr. Car Rental Italian m8, we now only have two problems.

You’re making me drive a manual.

And I haven’t driven a manual since high-school…

I flushed white and swallowed my fears — everybody dies, right? Yes, I actually tell myself this when I get scared.

My wife smiled.

She’s a daredevil.

So we left. I killed the car once trying to put it into reverse and then off we went with my confused feet shuffling like a tap dancer on a trampoline.

But… we made it.

Despite my fear, despite unclear Italian driving laws, despite having not driven a manual since high-school…

And despite that I didn’t really want to get behind that damn wheel…

We did it.

And while that’s a small win, it’s a win nonetheless…

A win that proves you can do it, too — it being whatever you currently think you can’t do (build that business, stop that bad habit, or travel the world with your family).

You can.

But will you?

How to Build your Very Own $2,000+ per Month Freelancing Business

You’ve thought about starting a freelance business before…

But you don’t know where to begin…

Do you start with finding clients and then figure it out as you go along? Or should you spend more time learning your skillset to really make sure you know what you’re doing?

And what should you charge each client? You don’t want to rip people off… but you also want to make good money…

Don’t worry — I consistently make between $1,500 and $2,500 per month with my freelance writing business…

And the best part is…

I only work on it about 15 hours…

per month…

With just two clients.

That’s not to brag, it’s just to give you confidence in the business-building strategy I’m going to show you below.

I know — it sounds too good to be true. But I’m being honest. After all, I have a full-time remote gig as one of my streams of income so I don’t have all the time in the world to be running my freelance business on the side.

In this article, I’m going to teach you my anyone-can-do-it, 3-step process for creating a freelance business that consistently makes you $2,000 per month.

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Step #1: Become an Expert Worth $50-$100/hour

Ya know how romantics claim that “beauty is in the eyes of the beholder”? Well, the same thing is true of expertise.

The more of an expert you think you are, the more of an expert everyone else thinks you are.

I’m not saying you should try to rip people off by providing sub-par, untested services, but I am saying that when it comes to building a successful freelance business, confidence goes a long ways.

After all, clients don’t know what they’re doing (that’s why they’re hiring you) and they’re simply looking for someone who has the confidence to do the job.

For that reason, you’ll often get questions from clients like, “Do you think this is something you can really do well at?” or “Is this something you’ve done before?”

Clients want reassurance that you can do better than anyone else at the job.

So the very first step to becoming an expert is… lose the insecurity and hold your head high.

Okay — now you need to actually figure out what the hell you’re doing.

To become an expert at anything in about two months, here’s what you do:

  1. Go on Amazon and find three bestselling books that teach the skillset you want to become an expert in.
  2. Over the next few months, read each, taking notes as you go along and participating in any exercises the book recommends.
  3. At the same time that you’re reading these books, find a top podcast about your topic on iTunes.
  4. Every day for two months, listen to past or recent episodes of that podcast during your commutes, workouts, or even while cleaning the house.
  5. In two months, you’re going to know more about your skillset than 95% of business people.

Of course, we all know that practice is better than knowledge.

So, after tackling the above steps, consider following these steps to actually practice your skillset and build a portfolio.

  1. Make a list of 5–10 people on Facebook (or your preferred social media platform) who’s business could make use of your new skillset (ideally, they’ll be the owner of the business or at least have significant decision-making power).
  2. Message each person explaining that you’re new to [skillset] but you are really looking for opportunities to practice what you’ve learned. Then, tell them that their business seems like the perfect fit and that you’d love to work for free for 3 months (with the same expectations as a part-time employee) to just get some experience.
  3. Rinse and repeat until at least one person accepts your conditions (make sure they know it’s as a freelancer only).

Some people will offer to pay you an intern’s wages — that’s fine, go ahead and accept the extra income.

Once you’re working for someone (whether for free or for a little bit of money), do your best work, learn as much as you can, and get a testimonial from them at the end of it.

Also save in a drive any of the work/results you did that you’d like to show future clients.

This will prepare you for step 2: finding clients who will pay you well.

Step #2: Find High-paying, Easy-to-work-with Clients

One of my favorite parts about freelancing is this: you get to choose who you want to work with.

Not paying high enough? Adios.

Not very nice? See ya l8er, m8.

The work is boring? Chow chow.

In fact, that pretty much sums up what I look for in a client — primarily, they’re easy to work with and they pay good money.

If they don’t, I’ll find a new client… and so will you.

Remember, the more that you believe you deserve good pay, the better clients will pay you.

This is different than the 9–5 world. As a freelancer, I often prefer to charge per project rather than per hour. The reason being that I like to charge clients based on the value I’m providing them rather than the amount of time I’m working.

That’s a massive mindset shift, but it’s a necessary one for the freelance world. I often work for 20 minutes and make $100, but that’s because I’m an expert at what I do and finding someone else to do it isn’t so easy (there’s that confidence 😉 ).

You need to think the same way.

Once you’ve got that mindset nailed, here’s how to go about finding your first high-paying, easy-to-work-with client in just a few weeks:

  1. Go to Facebook (or your preferred social media platform) and find 20 people that you admire for something, anything. Ideally, these people will be well-connected in the digital sphere and feel slightly out of reach for you.
  2. Message them and ask them if they’d be willing to hop on a video call with you to chat about what they do — simply explain that you’re new to the freelance world and are looking for any advice you can get.
  3. While on the call, ask questions and play the part of the student. Show appreciation for the things they share with you and show a genuine interest in their own life. Eventually, they’ll ask you what you do — say something to the effect of, “Well, I’m actually working on building my own freelance business right now as a [skillset]. I just finished working for free for [old client] and I got them some great results and learned a ton, but now I’m looking for new clients that might be a good fit for me.”
  4. 90% of the time after I say that, the person responds with either “Hmm — I think I might know someone who could use your services. Let me get you in touch with them” or “Hmm — let me reach out to some contacts and see if I can do anything to help you out.”
  5. Rinse and repeat steps 3–5 for everyone you messaged and I guarantee you’ll have your first client within a couple weeks.

Now that you’re an expert and you have a few high-paying clients who’re easy to work with under your belt, it’s time to consider lowering the amount of time that work takes you.

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Step #3: Delegate the Easy Stuff for Half the Pay

This step is a bit down the road — maybe after you’ve been a freelancer for 6 months or so…

But it’s absolutely amazing…

Because it allows you to get paid more money for less work.

Let me give you an example…

Last month, I made $700 in four hours of work. I know, that probably seems impossible. So, here’s how I did it:

  1. I found someone who wanted to become a freelance writer like myself, but with less experience under their belt. Still a good writer, but unsure of how to find clients or how to get the ball rolling.
  2. I made an agreement with them that I would hand them work, pay them half of what I make, and mentor them along the way.
  3. $2,500 later, I’m working less, they’re learning a valuable skillset, and the client is getting the same quality of service.

I will admit, though, that this strategy only works with some clients. With clients who have an extremely high quality expectation, I will do the work myself. But this is a great way to make some extra cash in little time with clients who aren’t as demanding.


With the above strategy, you can build a thriving, $2,000+ per month freelance business…

This is the exact strategy I used to get where I am today and it’ll work for you, too. The trick is to take action — relentless, get-er-done action.

That’s where most people fall off.

Either they don’t take action or they quit too early.

So, make a commitment to yourself, to your friends, and to your family. Tell the whole world what you’re doing (statistically, you’ll be more likely to follow through with it that way), accept that this is going to be a process, a journey with ups and downs, and then buy a book and start building your business.

Hit me with follow up questions in the comments.

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