Posts Tagged “money”
Wouldn’t it be great to travel all around the world and get free room, board, and a little bit of extra cash for your travels? You can do this by bouncing from youth hostel to youth hostel, agreeing to work for them in exchange for free room and board plus ‘a little bit extra.’
Here’s how it’s done:
Make contact with the youth hostels in the city you’re thinking about traveling to. Call and tell them you’re a newbie traveler (even if you aren’t… it’s all relative!) with little funding to pay to stay at their hostel, but that you’d be happy to work for free at their hostel 3-5 hours per day, 7 days per week, in exchange for a place to sleep.
Do you want to find out more how you can work and travel in style?
Having to work is a necessity. Even if it is hard and stressful, you need to work to earn a living. On the other hand, traveling and exploring is pure fun and excitement. However, it can be expensive and impractical.
A person who wants to travel and have an endless vacation will have to work hard and long to save money to achieve it. This is the conventional approach and most people do not like it that much. This is mainly the reason why people would rather wait into their senior years to realize their ultimate vacation fantasies.
If you’re looking for a list of part time jobs that pay well, then you’re at the right place. Because you don’t want to work for pennies, we have researched the best part-time jobs. Here is the list…
1. Bartender (at a busy restaurant)
While this requires a bit of training, you can make $50 to $200 a night on tips alone. My friend goes to a bartending school, where he got his license in 7 days.
How so? It was an condense course. If you take the course part-time, you can finish it in 2 to 4 weeks.
Although many owners today are trying to get out of their timeshare contracts and have a negative perception about such vacationing option, it is no doubt that this industry have a significant on the society. It is important to note that the timeshare industry is multifaceted. Just like the lodging industry, the impacts are direct such as the money for construction, the actual purchase of the product, employment at the actual resort, and taxes; and indirect such as businesses needed to support the resort, employment opportunities created by the need, money spent at the businesses by vacation owners and guests, and the taxes on the money that is collected.