I think that anything that can provide insight, and further information about ourselves is valuable. I think Carl Jung was a very clever, wise man -he was certainly a physician and explorer into the human condition. So yes, MBTI is a valid human metrics project. Myers Briggs offers us the means to discover our personality type-but as Jung said, we should never be too absolute about personality, it is never a static matter.
Etsy: While Etsy's popularity has declined recently, it's still a great resource for selling handmade items online. No need for complex ecommerce sites or merchant accounts or any sort of automation. The company takes a commission of every sale and charges a small listing fee per item. But many still use Etsy as their primary source of income. The best part is that you can also sell digital products on here such as poster designs.
But has anybody ever heard of anything like that from Amazon. I can show you proof of everything. I have their emails, I have pictures of the locked codes, I saved everything because I am planning to take them to court, probably a class action, and I am planning to file several complaints on them starting with BBB, and perhaps even contacting the authorities on them. Please if anyone has any advice I would appreciate it
For example, let’s say you signed up to become an Amazon Associate so you can make money as an affiliate of Amazon. You then create a gardening video showing people how to plant a small tree. Find the exact shovel you are using in the video, on Amazon, get your affiliate link and put it in the description of your video so people who are interested can buy the same shovel on Amazon. For every person that buys the shovel, you earn a commission.
One of the most underrated freelancing sites ever. The site started as a place where you could get paid to do short tasks for just five bucks. Over the years, it has slowly morphed into one of the biggest gig/freelancing sites where you can now charge any amount to do all kinds of stuff for other peoples. Anything from serious stuff like copywriting, translation, voice over social media management to silly stuff like prank calls and everything in between.
Take it seriously. Yes, you’re applying for an online job. Yes, you can do the work in your underwear, but that doesn’t mean it’s not a “real job”. You must treat it as such or they aren’t going to treat you as a serious candidate. You aren’t the only one who wants to work in their underwear. In fact, the competition online is likely higher than it is in your local area.