Ask for openings at recreational facilities. Places like movie theaters, amusement parks, swimming pools, and YMCAs pull a lot of their employment pool from the teen age group, so consider doing something in this field if there’s one available locally. You’ll need to undergo some training and swimming qualifications if you’re trying to be a lifeguard, but many of the other opportunities don’t require any kind of prior experience.
I’ve actually fielded requests from others looking for people willing to do this, so the demand is out there. To put it simply, some people are willing to pay others to get a vegetable or flower garden started for them in their yard so they can have access to ultra-fresh produce without all the legwork. If you have a green thumb and some knowledge about the vegetables that grow well in your area, this would be an easy business to start.
This is a great article! I honestly had never even heard of some of these money-making methods (e.g., selling plasma, flipping domains, renting your car for ad space, etc.). While I would presume that there exist various risks associated with, say, plasma donation (which would explain why it is so little-known), many of the other methods seem relatively simple and, potentially, very lucrative. It’s kind of interesting that they’re not as well-known as some of the other methods listed despite their not having any apparent drawbacks (such as the ad space on one’s car). I guess the old saying that there is a job out there for everyone may, to some extent, actually be true.
Most people want a few more dollars in their wallets. But between an employer and family, the time most of us can devote to a second job is severely limited. Running a small side business can provide a few more options: you don’t have to show up at a set time and you can use skills you already have. Not all will be perfect for everyone, of course, and I’m sure that you’ll have a few ideas of your own after reading this list. If you’d like to share any other business ideas, please add them in the comments.
That’s a lot of money for letting someone else sleep in your house while you vacation and/or spend time elsewhere. More impressively, some hosts have made as much as $200,000 renting out their pad, while living somewhere cheaper, of course. If you’re apt to switch up living arrangements to make a little cash, this seems like a no-brainer way to do it.