If you have ever looked for high-quality Twitter profiles that talk about money, then you’ve probably been disappointed.
In 2016, I quit my full-time job at 35 to pursue a life of travel and adventure. Two of the biggest contributing factors in my ability to call it quits is the money that I had saved when I worked full-time, and continued cash flow.
Entrepreneurship is a wonderful thing for a lot of people, but lifting it up as some solution to all of your money, time, and relationship problems is as dishonest as it is disingenuous.
I suffered from a learning disability going through school as a child, but yet, I still managed to retire from full-time work at 35.
On my first day of work, I was excited and intimidated. After all, this is what I worked so hard to achieve. Degree in hand, I was ready to work around other professionals who were at the top of their game.
The only difference between a successful man and an unsuccessful man is the successful man didn’t give up after his last failure.
The pandemic (or “quarantine”, or “lockdown”) has inspired a new work-from-home culture in the United States. Some love it. Others hate it.
Hang around the “inspirational” community enough (especially on Twitter), and you’ll very quickly begin to see a pattern.
When I was a child, sometimes I thought that everything was my fault.
There’s no question about it: Society expects something from us. And for the most part, it expects us to follow the common order of things.