“if someone asked you how to become a millionaire how would you answer states with the most millionaires”

Alright, what I said in step one was misleading (it wouldn’t be the first time so stop complaining). After you have decent income coming in every month, you need to save at least some of it. How much? It all depends on how fast you want to become a millionaire. There’s no right or wrong answer. No pain, no gain my friend.

On average, I used to spend $4,000 a month. By decreasing my spending to $3,000 I was able to reach financial independence faster. Simply put, the higher your expenses are then the more money you’re going to need to reach the crossover point.

I was thinking about signing up for the millionaire scam too until something told me to google it because I’m like this can not be real & I was listening to some of the people on the video & that’s when I got on that they were lying, one of the “testimonies” had a girl saying that it was her first month & she made “so & so” much money, but then in another scene, they showed her again, same everything, I mean place, hair, even clothes, but they had said it was her 6th month & she was getting a BMW & when I saw that I remember her & thought to myself “wait, didn’t she just say it was her first month?” & that’s what really made me google the program for reviews to see if it was fake or not. So thank you Mr. John.

When the U.S. Millionaire’s syndicated version debuted in 2002, Fastest Finger was eliminated for the reduced episode length (30 minutes as opposed to the previous network version’s length of 60 minutes). Thus, contestants immediately take the Hot Seat, each of them called in after their predecessors’ games end. Contestants are required to pass a more conventional game show qualification test at auditions; however, when the U.S. Millionaire revived its primetime version for specials, it also restored the Fastest Finger round; this was done in 2004 for the Super Millionaire series which raised the top prize to $10,000,000[2] and in August 2009 for an eleven-night special that celebrated the U.S. version’s tenth anniversary. Long after the U.S. version eliminated its Fastest Finger round, numerous other versions (including the Australian, Italian, Turkish, British, Russian, Dutch and French versions) followed suit by eliminating their respective Fastest Finger First rounds; additionally, some versions (such as the British, Dutch, French and Russian versions) have eliminated their respective Fastest Finger First rounds for special events wherein celebrities play for how to become a youtube millionaire like Swagbucks ask you to watch certain videos and like them. You have to watch for a certain number of minutes which you’ll be told ahead of time. You could earn over $200 a month (earnings vary).  You’ll earn Swagbucks for watching (points that can be redeemed for gift cards or Paypal).  You can get $5 just for signing up!

hi I am glad to read all this comment before I pay money to them because I really don’t have money I don’t work and like some of u I need to make some income to help my husband I have to stay at home to take care of our son ,its so sad that there are to many scam like this please if any body know online job that it is be safe let me know too , thanks

Bryan found 10 customers (out of the first 12 he approached) who would switch their credit card processing to him. He figured he needed to make $2,100 a month to quit his job. With his first 10 customers he was making $6,200 a month, so he had margin of safety. He quit his job and suddenly he was in business.

Also, some of them are deceptively simple. For instance, let’s say you spend 40 hours this month learning keyword research and posting 30 how to articles on eHow. And you make $20. You may think, “Wow, fifty cents an hour. What a waste of my time.” Except, next month, after the articles settle higher in Google, you make $40. A year from now, having done nothing else, you are making $100-$150/month. And assuming Google doesn’t change their rules, you should continue receiving checks for years with no additional work.

Hey, Julia and thank you very much for your comment, kind words, and encouragement. I am glad to hear you found My Millionaire Mentor scam review helpful. The product is NOT what they claim it to be. And hey, it IS so ridiculously expensive! I cannot imagine where on Earth ordinary people take all those thousands of dollars to even start doing business with MOBE?

Another way people make big money in business is through the creation of products. This could mean simply creating those products and licensing other companies to produce them. Or it could involve creating something and selling it yourself.

I’m glad I filtered out all these dubious programs out there and discovered Wealthy Affiliate. I’m just baffled how people are so easily lured into all these scams and these people are actually making pretty good profits. I had some people that came my way to make me join their programs as well, but I always felt like if they’re promotion is too aggressive, I found it shady.

You will end up like the other “victims” that gave in to this millionaire mentor scam and trying to sell it, even if you know it is a bullshit product. Do not be the next person who try to post positive reviews about some bullshit that DO NOT even work in any way.

I listened to this, and watched the video interview in regards to your story. Really liked it man. My story is somewhat similar. As a junior I was one of the highest ranked tennis players in Hawaii, and was on my way to a D1 scholarship, and then maybe some pros… but I decided to take a year off to train… and in that year, totally burned myself out by overtraining and drinking too much caffeine. 

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