Friday, July 1, 2022

22 Side Gigs That Can Make You Richer Than a Full-Time Job


Originally published on Go Banking Rates by By 

You might not need a 9-to-5 if you land these high-paying gigs.

Earning extra money on the side can be easy when you know what types of opportunities to look for. Whether you want to pay off student loan debt, start saving for a big-ticket purchase or build up a fund for the future, finding one of the best side jobs out there is a great way to reach your goal.

Some side jobs pay so well that you might even consider giving up your full-time job to have more time to dedicate to these gigs. It’s important to note that some of these jobs might be harder to do during the pandemic but could be ones you look to take on in the future.

Lawn Care Professional

Average Salary: $55/hour

Sign up as a vendor with GreenPal, a lawn care service and app that CEO Bryan Clayton describes as “Uber for lawn care,” and make money mowing lawns. “Many of our lawn care vendors are part-timers — some are firemen, some are teachers that use our app in the summer to make extra money; others are college students that work afternoons and weekends, and it is the perfect way for them to make extra money,” Clayton said. “Our average vendor makes around $55 per hour mowing lawns on our system.”


Average Salary: Set your own rate

Become a TaskRabbit and earn money by completing everyday errands and tasks for people in your area. All it takes is a visit to, where you can select tasks you are willing to accomplish. After getting matched with individuals requesting service, you can proceed to doing the job — and getting paid.

When you pick a task, the website will show you hourly rates for the most qualified taskers. You will then be able to set your own price. All jobs require a minimum time commitment of one hour, and payments are made securely online. According to Time’s profile of elite taskers, TaskRabbits have been paid up to $70 an hour to fold shirts, $65 an hour for heavy lifting and $80 for moving services.

Frequent Flyer Specialist

Average Salary: $80 to $150/project

The side gig of frequent flyer specialist is perfect for those who travel often and understand how to maximize frequent flyer miles to receive the best deals. If this sounds like you, consider using your skills to help other travelers plan their itineraries. Experienced frequent flyer specialists can charge clients up to $150 for planning just one itinerary, according to a profile of a frequent flyer specialist on Budgets Are Sexy.


Average Salary: $30/hour

With this side gig — which typically pays $30 an hour, according to FlexJobs — your duties can include performing bank reconciliations, payroll needs and creating financial reports. Providing bookkeeping services to more than one company at once can increase your earning potential.

Online Instructor

Average Salary: $30/hour

Share your knowledge with the world — remotely and on your own schedule — by becoming an online instructor. Computer and IT skills courses are especially in demand, according to FlexJobs.

Fashion Consultant

Average Salary: $50 to $500/hour

Fashionistas with an eye for current trends might be able to find side jobs as fashion consultants for high-end shoppers. Some clients are willing to pay top dollar for fashion help and will even ask their personal shoppers to select entire wardrobes for different seasons.

As a fashion consultant, you’ll meet with clients to discover their likes, dislikes, personalities and style goals. According to The Art Career Project, savvy stylers can earn anywhere from $50 to $500 per hour for their work.

Sign Language Interpreter

Average Salary: $30/hour

Licensed sign language interpreters are hired by businesses and other entities to facilitate communication for those who are deaf or hard of hearing. The average pay is $30 an hour, according to FlexJobs.

Curriculum Writer

Average Salary: $50/hour

If you’re a teacher looking to start a side gig outside of the classroom, consider becoming a curriculum writer. These professionals are hired to develop curricula and teaching guides. It’s a gig that can pay $50 per hour, according to FlexJobs.

Education Training Specialist

Average Salary: $34/hour

This gig involves conducting or teaching workshops, seminars or courses, as well as evaluating participants and developing the curricula for what you teach. According to FlexJobs, the average pay is $34 an hour.

Executive Assistant

Average Salary: $38/hour

It’s possible to find executive assistant positions that are remote and part time if you already have a few years of experience under your belt, according to FlexJobs. Duties can include setting up meetings, responding to emails, tracking appointments and more.


Average Salary: $100/hour

Turn your area of expertise into extra money in your pocket with consultant work. These professionals are hired by an organization to review its processes and provide advice to improve its performance. According to FlexJobs, IT is a particularly lucrative field for consultants.

Lead Generation Specialist

Average Salary: $30/hour

Companies and business development teams hire these specialists to find, qualify and generate leads. It’s a gig that pays an average of $30 an hour, according to FlexJobs.

NetSuite Administrator

Average Salary: $70/hour

Knowledge of NetSuite — a software program used by companies to manage their business processes in a single system — can prove valuable in terms of side gig potential. NetSuite administrators can perform a number of tasks including creating custom fields, reports and KPIs; developing workflows; and designing and implementing NetSuite solutions. The average pay for this flexible job is $70 per hour, according to FlexJobs.

Project Manager

Average Salary: $65/hour

You don’t need a full-time job to put project management skills to use. Seek out freelance positions that take advantage of these skills, such as overseeing timelines, tracking budgets and coordinating team members. You can make $65 an hour without going into an office every day, according to FlexJobs.

Senior Accountant

Average Salary: $45/hour

Taking accounting gigs can become a major moneymaker. This job will require preparing statements and audits, documenting transactions and performing end-of-month tasks.

To earn the high salary of a senior accountant, you typically need five years of experience, according to FlexJobs.

Social Media Marketing Specialist

Average Salary: $30/hour

Social media has become a powerful selling tool for businesses and brands, and these companies depend on marketing specialists to make sure their social media campaigns are successful. These individuals create campaigns, develop strategies and write social media content.

Software Developer

Average Salary: $55/hour

These developers are responsible for maintaining and updating apps, testing automation design and troubleshooting software issues. This tech side gig pays an average of $55 an hour, according to FlexJobs.

Web Designer

Average Salary: $32/hour

An eye for design and a background in tech come together with this gig. Web designers will generally need knowledge of platforms such as CSS, WordPress or jQuery, according to FlexJobs.

WordPress Developer

Average Salary: $45/hour

Many individuals and businesses use WordPress for their websites, so having a mastery of the platform can make for a high-paying side job. These developers create and edit themes, set up and utilize plugins, and write code. The average pay is $45 an hour, according to FlexJobs.

Disc Jockey

Average Salary: $42/hour

Between corporate events, birthday parties and weddings, it’s possible to find enough side gigs as a DJ to make a good living. Although the average salary is $42 an hour, the top 10% of DJs bring in $123 an hour, according to PayScale.

Online Reseller

Average Salary: $46/hour

Having an eye for a bargain can make you rich as a reseller. Whether your passion is clothes, shoes or something more obscure, selling items for more than what you paid for them on eBay, Craigslist or apps like Poshmark can be a lucrative side gig.

Alexandra Marquez, a thrift store pro who resells the items she finds on Poshmark, told Business Insider that she left her $50,000-a-year corporate job at a marketing company to focus on her reselling business full time. She now makes $5,000 a month.

Autumn Rose contributed to the reporting for this article.

Gabrielle Olya

Gabrielle joined GOBankingRates in 2017 and brings with her a decade of experience in the journalism industry. Before joining the team, she was a staff writer-reporter for People Magazine and Her work has also appeared on E! Online, Us Weekly, Patch, Sweety High and Discover Los Angeles, and she has been featured on “Good Morning America” as a celebrity news expert. 

Monday, June 27, 2022

Truckers, plumbers, pipefitters seek young applicants for high-paying jobs

Truckers, plumbers, pipefitters seek young applicants for high-paying jobs
Student driver Luis Barrientos, left, gets on a truck as instructor Daniel Osborne watches at California Truck Driving Academy in Inglewood, Calif., Monday, Nov. 15, 2021. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong) 

Originally published - The Washington Times

Plumbers, truckers and pipefitters are offering hiring and signing bonuses — and promoting their six-figure incomes — to entice high school graduates willing to do dirty jobs, but young people keep turning up their noses to blue-collar work.

Even the prospect of a $1,000-a-week starting salary that could double in six years isn’t persuading young people to get into plumbing, says Chris Robertson, who has worked as a plumber for 24 years in Rockville, Maryland.

“It requires you to work hard, and I think a good part of the younger generation wants to be rich without putting in the effort,” said Mr. Robertson, owner of Robertson Plumbing Services. “And I think that’s part of the problem. Why do I want to dig with a shovel when I can sit at home, post videos and become YouTube famous?”

He said he’s been looking for an assistant since his employee of four years quit in February to work for a bigger company that offered a signing bonus. And the job vacancy is forcing him to turn down jobs, he added.

“Every single plumber I know is busy and can use extra help,” he said.

Tuesday, June 14, 2022

These are the 10 fastest-growing entry-level jobs

Kupicoo | E+ | Getty Images

by Michelle Fox@MFOXCNBC Originally published on

 It’s a good job market for the class of 2022. Yet some industries and jobs are hotter than others.

While you don’t have to change your career path, knowing where opportunities lie may help you land the right job for you.

“You always want to go to areas where there is scarcity and there is demand,” said Monica Lewis, senior director of product management at LinkedIn.

Entry-level sales and recruiting roles have gained significant steam since 2020, according to LinkedIn data.

The top job, sales development representative, has a salary rate of $35,000-$60,000, according to LinkedIn. Desired skills include cold-calling, lead generation and sales prospecting.

The No. 2 position, business development representative, brings in a salary between $31,200 and $60,000. Candidates should have software as a service (SaaS) and customer relationship management skills.

It also helps to know what industries are growing fast. Different sectors, including health care, hospitality and recruiting, are all looking for entry-level workers, LinkedIn found.

Finding a job

Not knowing where to start is holding many Gen Z job seekers back, Lewis said.

Begin by setting time aside to make a plan.

“Reflect on what I like, what I don’t know,” she said. “What summer jobs I’ve done.

“What do I want and how does that translate into potential job opportunities?”

Creating a LinkedIn profile, building a network and engaging on the platform can also help you start finding job opportunities.

Check out career websites for postings, as well. When searching for jobs, set up an alert so you can be notified as soon as roles are posted.

This is the best job market for new college grads this century, says Purdue University president

Reaching out to people you know and building your network is also key.

“It’s not just about applying for the job,” Lewis said.

“Every job you apply for, talk to someone,” she added. “It’s about getting insight or getting a foot in the door.”

entry level jobs | employment | find a job | get hired

Wednesday, June 8, 2022

Do You Need a New Job?


New Job

There are many ways to find a new job. You can look through online resources, newspapers or magazines, company websites, and even social networks. The best way to find a new job is by networking with people in your field of interest. It never hurts to ask family or friends if they know of any openings that might be a good fit for you. Remember to keep an open mind when exploring all potential career options--you may be surprised at what turns out to be the perfect match for you!

The best way to find a new job is to networking. You can start by attending job fairs and networking events. You can also reach out to your friends, family, and employers. You can also search the internet for job postings. Additionally, you can sign up for job search and career advice newsletters. Finally, you can visit career development centers.

Another way to find a new job is to search the internet. You can use job search engines, such as Indeed and Ziprecruiter, to search for job postings. You can also use Google search to locate job postings. You can also use job search directories, such as the National Association of Colleges and Employers' (NACE) Directory of Employers. Finally, you can use social media to search for job postings.

A final way to find a new job is to refer yourself to employers. You can refer yourself by contacting your friends, family, and employers who you know. Alternatively, you can contact professional organizations, such as the American Society for Personnel Administration (ASPA) or the National Association of Corporate Directors (NACD).

Networking is the best way to find a new job. You can use the internet, job search engines, and referral services to find a new job.

Jobs | Jobs near me | Jobs Hiring | New Jobs | Part time Jobs | employment | get jobs | Get Hired

Friday, April 22, 2022

LinkedIn Reports Most In-Demand Jobs Across All Industries

Originally published by   on Search Engine Journal 

A report from LinkedIn shows demand for software engineers, RNs, and salespeople are high, while need for service professionals continues to grow.

In the aftermath of COVID-19 and the “great reshuffle,” there have been many changes in the workforce.

In a new report, LinkedIn used data from its site to identify the fastest-growing and most in-demand jobs right now.

Service Industry Seeing Highest Growth

As companies began reopening their doors to in-person business in the last months of 2021, the demand for service professionals of all types has been on the rise.

Hospitality was particularly hard hit by the pandemic. According to the American Hotel and Lodging Association’s State of the Hotel Industry 2021 report, it lost 670,000 operations jobs and almost 4 million hospitality jobs in 2020.

As the industry works to rebound, the demand for housekeepers (which also includes home and hospital cleaning professionals) more than tripled from quarter three (July – September) to quarter four (October – December) in 2021.

The top five jobs with the fastest-growing demand over this period according to job posts were:

  • Housekeeper – 320% growth
  • Food specialist – 260% growth
  • Pharmacy specialist – 250% growth
  • Tax consultant – 240% growth
  • Python developer – 230% growth

Most In-demand Jobs Overall Remain Consistent

Changes in the workforce have left many industries facing labor shortages, but the jobs in the highest demand prior to COVID still rank highly.

The jobs with the most overall demand in the fourth quarter of 2021, according to LinkedIn posts were:

  • Software engineer
  • JavaScript developer
  • Salesperson
  • Registered nurse
  • Java Software Engineer

Of these, only nursing was new to the list during the pandemic.

Of the top 10, the only job that entered the list in quarter four was driver, which came in at ninth most in-demand. As the fourth quarter is the holiday season, shopping and e-commerce likely contributed to the heightened demand for drivers.

High Quit Rates Lead To Changing Worker Priorities

The number of workers voluntarily leaving their jobs remained elevated after reaching an all-time high of 4.51 million in November 2021, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics.

This was led by people-facing industries like accommodation, retail, and food service, which all experience high turnover under ordinary circumstances.

As labor shortages give more bargaining power to workers, they have new priorities when choosing an employer.

According to a 2021 LinkedIn survey— flexible work arrangements, inclusive workplaces, and work-life balance have all become increasingly more important to job candidates.

Employers Rethinking How They Attract Candidates

With no end in sight for the labor crunch, and burnout at an all-time high, many companies are reconsidering their hiring processes, with streamlined application and interview processes.

Some companies are increasing their compensation in bids to retain and attract top talent, with 44% planning to offer raises of more than 3%, according to Payscale’s 2022 Compensation Best Practices Report.

However, with inflation nearing 8%, this is not enough to offset the rising cost of living and may leave some employees dissatisfied.

companies that hire felons |covid-19 | Job Search | jobs | Employment | 

Employers | Now Hiring Jobs near me

Friday, March 18, 2022

10 skills you need to land a top job in 2022, according to Glassdoor

Originally Published Fri, Mar 11 20229:46 AM EST

More companies are eliminating degree requirements in their job postings. Between 2017 and 2019, employers reduced the degree requirements for 46% of middle-skill positions and 31% of high-skill positions, according to recent research from Harvard Business Review and Emsi Burning Glass, a labor market data firm. 

Instead, companies are adding more detailed soft-skills requirements in their job postings and testing hard skills through certifications, evaluations and other methods. The trend begs the question: “What skills do you need to thrive in today’s workplace?”

To determine the most essential skills people need to land a top job in today’s workplace, Glassdoor looked at the skill requirements that appear the most among postings for the site’s “top 50 Best Jobs.” This list ranks jobs based on earning potential, overall job satisfaction rating and the number of job openings on Glassdoor. 

Tech jobs dominate the list, with enterprise architect, full stack engineer and data scientist claiming the top three spots. Picking up some of the skills outlined in Glassdoor’s report can help you adapt better to fast-changing job requirements and become eligible for higher-paying roles.

Here are the most in-demand technical skills:

  • Machine learning: understanding computer systems and algorithms that are able to learn and adapt automatically to user experiences and perform complex tasks

  • Distributed computing: linking together multiple computer systems over a shared network so they can collaborate, communicate and work together

  • Time series analysis: analyze a data sequence indexed in time order to extract statistics and other data characteristics

  • Statistical modeling: building a mathematical model that reflects statistical assumptions generated from sample data

  • Usability testing: evaluating a product or service by testing it out with users

Here are the most in-demand non-technical skills: 

  • Product management: guiding each step of a product’s lifecycle from development and planning to execution and pricing

  • Contract administration: planning, negotiating and managing contracts made with customers, vendors, partners or employees

  • Project management: organizing a company’s resources to guide a specific task or event toward completion and lead a team that achieves all of a project’s goals

  • Business planning: creating a roadmap that outlines the goals and functions of a business, showing critical thinking and a close attention to detail

  • Account management: overseeing and nurturing a company’s client relationships and strengthening a company’s sales structure

Daniel Zhao, a senior economist and data scientist at Glassdoor, tells CNBC Make It that these skills are directly tied to the undercurrent of the tight labor market, and the need to stay competitive in today’s increasingly data-driven world. 

Wednesday, November 3, 2021

These 4 interview responses that hiring managers see right through

BY AMANDA AUGUSTINE adapted from Fast Company

Veteran career coach and hiring manager Amanda Augustine can assure you that interviewers can usually tell when a candidate is saying what they think that person wants to hear, rather than saying something that’s truthful and genuine. 

When you’re interviewing for a new job, it’s only natural that you want to put your best foot forward. You try to do all the necessary legwork—from researching the company to rehearsing the “perfect” responses—so you can walk into the interview room brimming with confidence. 

However, your “perfect” interview answers may unwittingly set you up for failure. As a career coach and hiring manager with more than 15 years of experience in the career services industry, I can assure you that interviewers can usually tell when a candidate is telling them what they think they want to hear, rather than telling them something that’s truthful and genuine. 

In fact, that’s often why some employers ask bizarre interview questions. They purposely want to force a candidate “off-script” in order to get a better read on whom they’re speaking with and to determine whether or not they’ll be a good fit for the role. 

The last thing a hiring manager wants to be fed during an interview is a line. If you’re preparing for an interview, avoid using any of the answers below that are filled with nothing but hot air.


When a recruiter asks you about your greatest weakness, they don’t want to hear about how you’re a “perfectionist” or that you’re “too dedicated to your work.” Interviewers will see right through a response like that. And, telling them you don’t have any weaknesses implies that you lack self-awareness.

Instead of throwing out a faux weakness when asked this common interview question, use this opportunity to describe the steps you’ve taken to overcome a shortcoming or improve a skill that didn’t come naturally to you. Pick an example that wouldn’t be considered essential for performing the job you want. 

When you focus on explaining what you’ve done to overcome a perceived weakness, you’re demonstrating both self-awareness and a dedication to professional development—two qualities that will impress hiring managers. 


Employers will often ask behavioral questions that require a candidate to describe how they have or would resolve a conflict with a colleague, handle a confrontation with a disgruntled customer or client, or manage competing priorities. The idea is to have you, the candidate, draw from past experiences to demonstrate you have the necessary skills—such as conflict management—to do the job well.

If you’re put on the spot and asked to explain how you’ve dealt with confrontation in the past, don’t try to finagle your way out of the conversation by claiming you simply get along with everyone. Hiring managers won’t buy it, or worse, they may believe you intentionally avoid confrontation—neither of which will help you advance to the next interview round.

Instead, use the STAR Method (situation, task, actions, results) to explain a time where you found yourself at odds with a colleague or customer (depending on the type of role for which you’re interviewing). Then describe the actions you took to resolve the issue and the overall outcome. 

As part of your interview preparation, take another look at the job description and create a list of potential behavioral questions you might be asked. Then, brainstorm short stories you could tell to demonstrate your abilities.


When an interviewer asks you why you’re interested in this position, they don’t want to hear that it’s because it was the only interview you could land. However, you won’t fool anyone by feigning some unbridled passion for that entry-level call center job, when it’s clear from your résumé that your heart is set on working in sports advertising.

If the job you’re interviewing for isn’t your dream job, don’t make up some cockamamie story about how you’ve always wanted this role. Instead, focus on finding some aspect of the opportunity that genuinely appeals to you, whether it’s the opportunity to learn a new skill, gain experience in an industry that interests you, or work for a company whose culture you find appealing.


There are two qualities that employers just hate. In fact, according to a TopInterview survey, the two worst traits a candidate can possess are arrogance and dishonesty. While it can be tempting to embellish your achievements or take full credit for a team project during an interview, this strategy usually backfires.

You may be able to put on a good show at first; however, you won’t be able to keep up the act once you’re asked to offer details about the process. The moment your interviewer starts probing a little deeper into your story, they’ll see it for what it really is: a lie.

Instead of committing the worst interview offense, talk about the role you actually played in achieving the group goal. Explaining how you contributed to the end result and what you learned along the way will work out much better than getting caught up in a lie during an interview.

Whether you’re attempting to provide the response you think an interviewer wants to hear or to merely dodge a tricky interview question, offering up a BS response rarely works. Give it a few follow-up questions, and the truth usually comes out. Instead, focus on answering each question with a thoughtful and authentic response, and employers will see you for the valuable candidate that you are.

Amanda Augustine (@JobSearchAmanda) is the resident career expert for Talent Inc.’s suite of brands: TopResumeTopInterview, and TopCV. With more than 15 years of experience in the recruiting and career advice industry, she is a certified professional career coach (CPCC) and résumé writer (CPRW), helping professionals improve their careers and find the right job sooner.

Friday, October 29, 2021

Why millions of Americans are quitting their jobs

Originally published at by Alexa Liacko

The pandemic has led many Americans to quit their jobs. From having more flexible schedules to remote work opportunities and better work-life balance, many employees have taken this time of uncertainty to leave a job they weren’t passionate about. 

Roxanne Pagibigan was one of those workers. She immigrated to the United States from the Philippines for a better life for her family. She was working at a superstore preparing food when the pandemic hit.

“We were making the ready-to-eat foods like the mac and cheese, the salads,” said Pagibigan. “When pandemic hit, I got scared, so I resigned.” She then took a job packing boxes in a warehouse, hoping to be safer, but there, she found a different challenge. “Every day, it's very tiring working in the warehouse,” said Pagibigan. “Because of that, I felt like I wanted something more fulfilling, especially now that my kid is growing up. I want to be able to provide more for him.”

She knew a better paying job meant going back to school, so she saved up and started taking coding classes after work with Coding Dojo. “I was immediately interested with what they're offering,” said Pagibigan. “I’ll get more money and I won't be working at the warehouse.” The courses take a few months to complete. Students can take the courses part-time or full-time. The classes are not free, but Coding Dojo tries to work with every student on payment plans to make these classes accessible to as many people as want to take them. 

“What we are here for is to let people who want to change their careers wants to make the investment dedication over the course of three to six months to completely transition from whatever job they have today into a tech jobs that has a higher why the has a higher career mobility,” said Richard Wang, the CEO and co-founder of Coding Dojo. He said coding boot camps have become extremely popular during the pandemic because more workers are interested in careers with upward mobility than ever before. “Our mission is to transform lives through digital literacy, and we'll continue to specialize in taking people with no tech background and train them in the domains of web development, cyber security, data science, UI UX in all of these new economy tech domains to get them high-quality jobs in a current job market,” said Wang.

Once Pagibigan finished the coding boot camp, she did what millions of Americans have done this year: she quit. “I had so many doubts in myself,” said Pagibigan. “But, when a recruiter reached out to me, I was like, ‘Wow.’” She quickly got a job as a software engineer. Now, she is challenging her brain, not her body. “I'm advancing in my career, but I'm kind of scared of what the future holds for me. But I'm hopeful, and I know that I can do it,” she said. Pagibigan quit for personal safety and better job security, and she isn’t alone. 

In just the month of August, 4.3 million Americans—2.9% of the entire workforce— quit their jobs. That’s the highest number in one month ever recorded by the Bureau of Labor Statistics. Melanie Feldman founded the job coaching platform Going Places. She said the pandemic created a list of reasons for this wave of resignations. “We saw a lot of people moving out of the location that they were previously in, and then a lot of companies now have mandated coming back,” said Feldman. “I've seen a lot of people quit from that because people just don't want to come back to cities.” She also noticed mental health is playing a bigger part in choosing a job than ever before. “With the pandemic, it's brought a lot of stress,” said Feldman. “A lot of people are able to just prioritize themselves and said, ‘I need to quit and then I need to find something that's right for me.’” 

Ulrike Malmendier is a professor of Finance at the Haas School of Business at UC Berkeley. She’s done research on how changes in the economy can shift our thinking. “In the context of the pandemic, I would expect that the experience of job stability and the way jobs are done during those times will alter our attitudes towards work in these areas in the long term,” she said. She said things like inflation, stock market downturn and other economic shocks force people to reassess their priorities personally. She said in this moment, there is a lot of power in the worker’s hands, but that power may not last. “The staff is not coming back and willing to work the exact same way they did before. I do think there's a power shift. How long this will last? Well, we do have to be careful, right? At some point, savings will be exhausted. There won't be additional checks sent by the government as it was early in the pandemic. So, it might be that employers regain their power and can just go forge ahead and reestablish the situation they had before," Malmendier said. "However this plays out, I think it will be really useful to firms and to employers to just realize they are dealing with a different set of people.” 

 For Pagibigan, this time of uncertainty brought her the courage to change not only her life but her family’s. “It's the American dream. My mom is really old and my brother is blind, so, this is a dream come true for me because it enables me to earn more so that I could help my family,” she said. Pagibigan is also hoping her son sees the lessons she’s learned about work during the pandemic and is never afraid to start a new chapter. “I'm striving hard. I'm working hard for him. I just feel very lucky, and I feel thankful that I have this job right now.”

22 Side Gigs That Can Make You Richer Than a Full-Time Job

  Originally published on Go Banking Rates by  By  Gabrielle Olya You might not need a 9-to-5 if you land these high-paying gigs. Earning ex...