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- You wanna travel the world and get paid?
(audience gasps)
You're living in a fantasy, buddy.
Yeah, no they're not.
It's actually more accessible today
than it's ever been.
Yeah, maybe if you're like me
and have your dad's hedge fund money.
Actually, no.
You really don't need that much money saved up.
Anyone can do it but you will need to work very hard.
You gotta be willing to sell your soul
to the highest bidder.
My name is Christian.
If you don't already know who I am,
I've been making travel videos for a few years now
and one of the incredible things about it
is that it allows me to be anywhere in the world
and to call it my job.
Yes, I get to call
traveling, meeting new people, and making great money
my job.
It's definitely a incredible situation
I never really saw myself falling into,
especially going back four years ago
where the story started
as a broke backpacker with just a GoPro.
I always saw travel and work
as two very polar opposite things.
You're either making money at work
or you're traveling and losing money.
But the incredible thing about this career
is that it takes that equation
and it completely disregards it.
By traveling, I make money,
and therefore, this travel lifestyle
becomes sustainable and profitable.
Today, I'll be sharing with you
10 things that will allow you to make money
as a travel influencer.
Whether you wanna do photography, videography.
I'll be sharing my own personal anecdotes,
experience, as well as sharing some stories
from friends who have also been able to call this their job.
Point number one and listen up closely because
this one is very important.
You can do it.
Anyone can be here siting in this chair right now,
calling themselves an Instagrammer,
a YouTuber, whatever it is that floats your boat,
that could be your career.
I want you to put yourself in my shoes,
where I was four years ago.
I had nothing more than a backpack on my back.
I had about $3,000 in my bank account,
I had a GoPro Hero4 Silver,
I had never in my life been to film school,
I had never in my life learned about YouTube,
never been taught that you could actually
make a penny on Instagram,
and I really didn't know what I was doing.
But, one thing I did discover on that trip
was that I loved to travel
and I loved to make videos.
Hello.
And welcome to my channel.
That is how my journey started.
Very humble beginnings,
no real direction, no real skill,
but what I did have, what I made up for
on every other front was a burning passion
for what I wanted to do.
I was ready to hustle until I was able
to make it happen
and that's exactly what I did.
Today, I now have over 10 revenue streams
that allow me to get paid even when I'm on the road.
This path was not given to me
and it was not given to anybody else
you follow and admire on social media.
This is a business for those who hustle,
those who work late into the night,
early into the mornings,
those who don't give up when they don't get paid,
those who don't quit when they don't get views.
This is for those who are ready to grind and hustle.
If you think that's you, then keep watching.
And if you don't think it's you,
please keep watching.
I really can't afford my retention rate to drop.
Now, let's get into point number two
and that is going to be the importance
of keeping your costs low.
Let's get ready to hustle and ball out on a budget.
As I mentioned before,
when I started my travels, I really didn't have
that much money saved up.
And every single day I was on the road,
I was basically eating into my savings.
I knew that if I was gonna make YouTube videos
and Instagram photos,
I was gonna need as much time as I could
to create good content.
So how could I stretch that limited money?
One of the main ways to do that
is to reduce your costs.
Reduce the overhead
of hotels, of food, of activities.
How do you do that?
When I first started,
one of the best ways I was able to keep my costs low
was door knocking.
I was going hostel to hostel to hostel,
sometimes 10 hostels in a row would flat out say,
"No, we're not willing to give you a free bed,"
but the 11th one would eventually say yes
and that would be the place where I would stay
for two to three nights.
Right there, I took care of one of my biggest expenses
as a nomad,
which is my accommodation.
If I knew I was gonna go to an island
I wanted to do an island tour
or I needed the ferry,
well then I would try to contact different companies
that would allow me to feature their service
in exchange for a free ticket.
Again, I was able to keep creating my content
while keeping my costs as low as possible
for every single video, for every single Instagram photo,
and that is how you need to keep yourself afloat
during the early stages.
You're gonna have to make sacrifices,
you're gonna have to say no to getting drinks with dinner,
eat street food, knock on hostel doors,
keep costs as low as possible.
I wanna share with you an account
who you should definitely go check out after this.
His name is Chris Lau.
I consider him my first ever Patreon success story.
Patreon is where I have my behind the scenes community
where there's filmmakers, there's travel influencers
who are trying to make this their living.
And it's where I share all my information.
I highly recommend you check it out after this.
Christ took all the information he learned
through my Patreon, as well as his background in sales
and he basically
has become
a free accommodation monster.
Everywhere he goes,
he's been able to leverage his 10,000 followers.
Now at like 22,000 followers on Instagram
to get himself free stuff all over the world.
From five start hotels to free meals,
he's been able to even treat me to a couple free meals
because he contacted those companies in advance.
Chris embodies hustling to keep costs low
and I have so much respect to him.
The next point is
diversify your income sources.
So, as I mentioned at the beginning of this video,
I now have like over 10 income sources
that allow me to make a great living.
Maybe I didn't get as many views on YouTube that month,
or maybe I didn't have as many visits to my Shopify store.
It tends to even out because there's 10 of them
and so I'm not heavily relying on any of them.
It gives you a lot more financial security.
I'm gonna talk about what my revenue sources are
as well as some other revenue sources
that my friends are using.
I'm not gonna give them to you in the particular order
of importance, but let's start off with the first one
and that's right now the ad revenue that's being earned
by this video and basically every other monetized video
on my channel.
Right now, I've been averaging two point five
to three million views every single month
and that actually adds up into a pretty nice paycheck
every month.
Now another income source is my products that I sell
through my Shopify store.
I have a Philippines travel guide,
Thailand travel guide, Peru travel guide,
I have a guide on how I edit my travel videos
so if you're curious about any of those, again,
they're linked down below.
This is how I make my living.
Those four products, once they were made,
they become passive income.
So every single time I make a sale,
there's no real cost because e-products
don't have inventory.
You basically just have a protected asset
that you send off to somebody
when they bought the rights to it.
It's a fantastic way to make a living,
especially for those of you
that do develop your own communities
and have people that trust your authority
on a certain subject.
Another income source that's really not that relevant
to me these days is my merchandise.
I'm not selling that many t-shirts,
in fact, I never even push it in my videos.
For me, it's not the biggest but for some YouTubers,
it can actually be their primary income source.
Another one is my affiliate linking.
So basically, if you go to the bottom of
every YouTube video,
you'll find out exactly where I get my YouTube music.
Anytime somebody signs up for Epidemic Sounds,
then I actually get a small little bonus
from that signup.
For me, it's one of my favorite income sources
because I'm basically getting paid to promote the service
I love and use every single day.
If you're looking for YouTube music,
you don't want copyright claims,
you want your videos monetized, then check it out.
Another one that I've started using recently
is StoryBlocks and it's where I'm able
to get stock footage from drone footage, et cetera.
Anything that I need to fill in the gaps in my video
and I also have an affiliate signup through them.
Another one is Patreon and again,
my Patreon is my behind the scenes community
to all the business side, the travel side,
it's where I share in-depth information.
And one of my biggest advices to anyone
who's considering using Patreon as a means to make
a paycheck,
never treat it as a charity case.
Do not ask people to donate
just because they already get
your content for free on YouTube.
That's not a very compelling reason
and you might get backlash.
I know that from experience.
What I recommend is always coming up
with a value proposition.
What is somebody gonna get out of joining Patreon?
Why should somebody
pay that two dollars a month
to be part of that behind the scenes community?
You need to make sure there is a value that they receive
and if there is, then it can be a very great business model.
And for my friends at Sailing La Vegabonde,
that's actually one of the primary ways
they monetize their channel.
Another income source that I really don't do
that often is consulting.
One of the things I like to do the least
is trading one of my hours for money
because it's not scalable.
I like things that can be scaled.
For example, if I create a e-product,
once that time has been paid up,
I can sell that to infinite amount of people.
As many people as there are on this planet.
But if every person in the world wanted one hour
of my consulting, well,
I mean, I'd be pretty rich but,
I would be physically limited
to the amount of time in a day,
the amount of time I can give.
But nonetheless, I like to take on a couple consulting gigs
every now and then.
Now, sponsored brand work.
One of the income sources that started off
a little bit better this year
and towards late year actually got pretty slow
was my sponsored work.
I wasn't getting as many opportunities.
I'm not exactly sure what the reason is.
But nonetheless, the incredible thing is,
I had been able to build a business
that relies on itself.
Through the sales of guides, through the ad revenue,
and through my other revenue means,
I basically am not in a position
where I have to compromise my brand
just to accept any brand deal that comes in.
It's the reason so many of the brand deals
that have contacted me have been rejected.
I'd rather choose the ones that are the right fit
and I highly recommend if you're in the position to do so,
you should always practice protecting your brand
before making a quick buck.
The next one is licensing and really,
it's not been the biggest part of my income source
by any means, but I do license out
some of my footage and
I actually have a friend that
this is one of his main ways of making money.
It's just passive money because once he sent off
all the footage he already filmed
as a videographer, as a YouTuber,
he was able to make a lot of money with that.
And it is something I wanna explore a little more,
considering I'm already shooting a ton.
I wanna talk a little bit about other revenue sources
I've seen from other people and one of them
is actually being a tour guide.
Now, you need to be careful because
once you start doing physical services
in a country that you're not resident of,
visas become an issue.
So I'm not about to name locations,
I'm not about to name names,
I'm not gonna get into any real details on this.
But I will say that some people
who know certain areas have become tour guides
in these areas
and shown people around
and get paid really well to do it.
Another big source of income for most of my friends
is actually making videos for other people.
So, making videos to promote their products,
making their content for their Instagram feed.
Now taking that a step further,
I actually have my friends Cam and Kelsey,
the Wanderful Lyfe
and they actually manage a couple of companies'
social media feeds.
So not only do they send them the content,
but they're actually the ones who are actively posting it
on their account and that gets them a nice weekly
or monthly paycheck
that allows them to be nomadic,
work from anywhere in the world.
I have some friends that do photography gigs.
Whether it's struggling to shoot some models
or if it's going down and shooting a wedding.
These can actually make some decent paychecks
but they're not that consistent, typically,
unless you've done a really good job
keeping your business regular.
The good thing about them, though,
is in the one or two days that you work,
you can make a few hundred dollars
and even a few thousand dollars in few days
if you're marketing and branding is good.
Some of my friends have started doing workshops
and it's something that I'm actually thinking about doing
here in Bali maybe in May.
If you would ever consider coming to
a Lost LeBlanc workshop,
comment down below.
I'd love to hear your thoughts if it's something
you would like to do.
Now those are just a few of the revenue sources
that friends and myself are using.
Now to close off this point,
I wanna also say that what may work for me or a friend
might not work for you.
What I highly recommend, though
is you look at what you enjoy doing
and even examining some of the skills that you already have.
If you're a surfer, then maybe you can teach lessons.
If you're a singer, maybe you could do lessons online,
maybe you could develop a singing course.
Get creative and look closely at the things
that people look up to you for.
What skills can you offer?
Maybe that last line hit you a little hard
because you're feeling like
I really don't have any skills I can offer.
And that's gonna lead us to point number five,
which is developing a monetizable skill.
One of the best sources for free education
is right here on YouTube.
You can learn how to become a graphic designer,
you could learn what SEO is, how to run Facebook ads.
These are all skills that people are paying
lots of money for
if you're good at what you're doing.
Now, what are the skills I have learned?
I've actually become an expert
at videography, at editing, at photography.
I've become a marketing wizard.
I now understand how to market a video,
I understand how to use all the social media platforms.
I wasn't actively trying to learn every single one
of these skills,
but they were some skills that I naturally picked up
just by doing what I love.
Which is making videos and photos for you guys.
If you've toyed around with the idea
of going out there and trying to make money
as a travel influencer or as a travel filmmaker,
I just wanna say right now
that this isn't as risky as you're making it out to be.
You may think to yourself that
what if I don't grow that following?
What if nobody watches my videos?
Well as long as you're hustling,
you're working hard for a year,
for two years, for three years,
then I can assure you,
you're gonna learn more in that span of time
than you would've learned at a university.
You might not realize this,
but you're actually actively learning
real world skills that companies are paying big money for.
Even if after a year or two years
you realize that the social media thing is not for you,
you're still leaving ahead of where you were before.
You've learned new skills that will make you
marketable to employers and,
if you're like myself,
it'll make you capable of becoming a freelancer
basically anywhere in the world.
Learn new skills, become an expert in them,
and there's no possible way
that you can fail in this position.
You will only be ahead of where you started.
The next point is to choose
your social media platforms wisely.
Now, the reason I say that is because
in today's landscape, we have so many to choose from.
Luckily, some of them are slowly being eliminated.
Goodbye, Snapchat, I don't need your distractions,
but that still leaves me with three really big ones
that I am trying to balance.
That is Facebook, Instagram, YouTube.
And I constantly deal with the battle of
would I be better off if I cut off two of them
and just focused on one?
I kind of did an experiment this year
and it's working.
To decide my priority platforms,
I asked myself these questions.
Which platforms did I most enjoy?
Which platforms did I have the most authority on?
And which platform best allows me
to monetize my lifestyle?
Now, for me, the answer was pretty obvious
that it wasn't gonna be Facebook.
It maybe accounted for five percent of my annual income
and so recently, it hasn't been getting much love.
I basically just post the occasional post there
but until I expand my team,
I need to focus on what really matters.
Next up, I looked at Instagram.
And Instagram is something that
I've always really loved doing.
I love editing photos.
For me, that doesn't feel like work.
It feels like a hobby.
But I did find that Instagram is a place where
it's hardest for me to find authority.
It's hardest to be different from everybody else.
It doesn't give you a ton of space to do that.
With photos and Instagram Stories being limited
to 15 seconds
and Instagram audiences generally having a much more limited
attention span.
Trust me, they're like goldfish compared to YouTube.
I found that it was not really my platform.
And even though it accounted for maybe 30%
of my annual income through branded work,
I decided to
put a little bit less emphasis on it.
I went from posting every day
to every second day to now posting
every three or four days.
And with that being said,
I have doubled down on YouTube.
It is the place I love to post.
It's the place where I have a real community
where I can talk to you, I can get to know people,
I feel like I give value and it returns itself
so many ways.
Of course, one of them is definitely the financial way
but another is just like meeting people on the street
and them being like,
"Christian, I just came from the Philippines,
"I used your itinerary,
"it was the best trip of my life."
Or,
"Hey, Christian, I just got that new camera
"you recommended.
"I'm loving it."
It's those moments right there
that are just as rewarding as the fact
that it's able to put a roof over my head.
So YouTube is the place I have doubled down on.
I wanna emphasize again
what's right for me might not be right for you
but you need to ask yourself these questions because
you only have 24 hours in a day
and if you try to do everything,
you might not do as well as you had
if you'd just focus on one or two of them.
And on to the next one.
Choose a niche and build a brand.
When you think of Lost LeBlanc, well what do you think of?
You probably think of blue ass water,
you probably think of high quality information
and visual storytelling,
you probably think of chiseled features
and dad jokes...
(cymbal crash sound effect)
And of course, the occasional cringy moment.
It's what makes this channel different
than everybody else's channel.
Let's face it,
I'm not the only travel channel on YouTube,
but I came to be one of the biggest and fastest growing
by finding ways to differentiate myself
from everybody else.
One of the best ways I've been able to do that
is laser focusing on a subject I loved
which is Southeast Asia.
Focusing on the places that make me really happy,
which are Thailand, Bali,
Philippines, and just going into those places,
giving people high quality information
in ways that they had never seen before.
You need to ask yourself this question.
Am I an entertainer?
Am I somebody that is maybe a bit more serious
but focuses really well
on the details and the information?
Are you somebody that enjoys
taking a time lapse and flying a drone around
or would you rather just do talking head videos?
For this to be sustainable,
you have to make the channel based around
who you are as a person.
It's gonna be challenging if it's not something
that you feel compelled to do.
You need to ask yourself
what kind of channel can I make?
And what kind of channel should I make?
These are all the pieces that will make your channel
what it is.
It's the thing that makes it different
from every other channel.
I wanna warn you about one of the things
that most new content creators fall into
and that is following the cookie cutter format
for videos, for photos.
From shooting the same photos to filming the exact same
meaningless vlog content,
I highly recommend you don't fall into the trap
that so many people do.
I understand that when you're a beginner,
you need to learn what your channel is
and it won't make sense to your right away.
But from the very beginning, I challenge you
to find those ways to make yourself different.
Focus on your personal strengths
and really hone in on them.
Some of my most successful YouTube videos
are the ones where I was trying to push the envelope
and try new things.
When I traveled to the Philippines,
it hadn't really been previously documented on YouTube.
So I started giving people travel information.
Those videos really took off
and the world rewarded me for it.
Early on in YouTube, not many people were making
travel guides, let alone backing them up
with beautiful footage to show what the places look like.
It's the reason that some of these videos
got millions of view
and on Facebook, even tens of millions of views
because people had never seen it presented
in such a enjoyable way.
Give people a reason to say,
"Wow, I have never seen it done like this
"or I've never seen this subject covered.
"I need to subscribe because there's no where else
"I can get this content."
You need to become irreplaceable
and not just another one of the sheep.
Don't be a sheeple
pers--
a sheep person.
A sheep people.
Don't be a sheeple.
Another extension of that,
don't use cheesy travel quotes in your Instagram bio.
I'm looking at you,
"Not all those who wander are lost."
I'm looking at you.
On to the next,
your content needs to be good.
Not that good, but it does need to be good.
Now that may sound very obvious, but
I wanna really explain what that means.
You know, I've always said
the story comes first.
It comes before your camera,
it comes before the transitions and the editing
that you use, but
even though story's important,
you need to make it a digestible,
a palpable video that somebody can enjoyably watch.
If they're watching it on the big screen, on their iPhone,
are they able to enjoy it
or is it just this rocky rollercoaster of a video
that looks like you shot it
inside of a crashing airplane?
I used to have videos like that
and people used to comment all the time
how they literally had to leave my channel
because my videos were so shaky.
So how do you avoid that?
Two things.
Maybe a lotta things.
But you need to invest in the right equipment.
Certain cameras are naturally just better tools
for what you need to do.
Now I'm not gonna tell you what that tool should be
but it took me a long time to figure out
the right setup, and it's still not the perfect setup.
But it does allow me to get high quality content
and people really appreciate it.
I really don't wanna discourage anyone from shooting
with the phone in their pocket right now
because that can be the best starting point.
But just be asking yourself these questions.
How can I make my videos better?
One other part to that is gonna be your editing.
Get started now with your limited editing abilities
and build up into being a high quality video editor.
Through practice and repetition,
your videos will go from looking like this...
(club music)
We made it to Taipei.
To something just like this.
(upbeat music)
It's possible for anyone because I did it too.
One of the most important parts of all of this
is to build a community.
And one thing I wanna emphasize more than anything else
is that each and every single person
that comments, that likes,
that comes across your channel matters.
Your channel, this channel is absolutely nothing
without the people that get behind it.
You are reliant on these people who come in
and watch your videos,
the people that follow you on Instagram.
Without them, your channel, your business
is nothing.
Myself, I have been very fortunate.
I've been able to grow community on multiple platforms.
I've had so many incredible people
pour in their support
and with that, comes a lot of messages.
One of the biggest guilts I wear
is when I look at a message and I'm like,
"If I respond to that message, and the next message,
"and the next message, and all of the messages
"from the other thousand people that have messaged me
"this week, I won't be able to do
"what I'm doing in the first place."
And so, yes, you have to prioritize your time,
but I think that it is incredibly important,
especially in your early stages and in the late stages
to make sure there's always that active communication
going on with your community.
Make sure you're giving back to the people
that give you so much.
Make sure that you're commenting when you can.
Make sure that if people are telling you,
"Look, we don't like the direction your channel's headed,"
that you're actually listening to them.
You can't always listen to everyone,
but at least know what your core audience
is trying to tell you.
Because at the end of the day,
again, you're nothing without them.
If you have a thousand followers and you lose a follower,
it's like okay, that kinda sucks.
If you have a million followers and you lose one,
well what does it really matter?
They're just another drip in the pond.
I have met big content creators
and that mindset is starting to bite them in the butt.
Every single person that pours in matters.
And I also wanna talk about the mid-size to small
content creators
'cause all the time, I meet people who are like,
"Oh, I only have 20,000 Instagram followers,"
or,
"Oh, I only have 2,000 YouTube subscribers,"
I want to tell you this right now
because it's one of the most important things
you'll ever hear about your channel.
It is less important how big your audience it is,
it is more important how engaged
and connected you are with these people.
It's something that becomes challenging to do
as your channel gets larger
is to have that intimate connection.
But there are people who have a thousand follower audiences
that are making full-time income
that are able to enrich a thousand people's lives
because they have such a close connection with them.
So never underestimate the size of your audience
or anybody else's.
I actually had this one email come in
from another guy one day.
I think he had 5,000 subscribers on YouTube.
But he was telling me that he was basically making
100k or more off of that 5,000 followers.
He was showing me just how powerful it is
if you have a strong audience.
It's the idea that it's better to have
a thousand screaming fans than it is
to have a million subscribers that don't even remember
who you are or why they subscribe.
So, really focus on building that early audience,
that community, make sure you give them a brand identity
they can latch onto and want to support,
and don't forget that behind every single view,
every single like is a real person
that has actually made a sacrifice
of their own personal time to give you that support.
The same logic applies just as much to me.
To any of you who are still listening to me babble on,
I wanted to say thank you so much for being here.
Every single one of you.
You are the reason my channel has become
what it is today
and I attribute all my success to you.
Thank you so much.
♪ Ba ba ba ba ba ♪
Become an expert on a subject.
If you wanna be successful on social media
if you wanna make a living out of this,
you're going to need to find a subject
that you can find authority over.
My expertise is travel, but in particular,
it's Southeast Asia.
Almost anyone who comes to Southeast Asia
who's an English speaker has seen at least
one or two of my videos,
whether they recognize me or not.
Why is that?
Well it's because I know the trending locations,
I know the overrated destinations,
I know the best places to go for families and their kids.
I know the best places to travel for people
who are looking for incredible nightlife and solo travel.
I give people tons of information
and I give it to them in a presentation that they enjoy.
That is something that has taken me years to craft
but I've gotten to a place where I am an authority
over a certain subject.
It's this very same authority that has allowed me to
monetize through selling travel guides,
that has enable me to have so many other opportunities
opened up to me.
In addition to that, over the years,
I've become an expert in videography and photography.
I've basically become a one man production house
that teaches people how I do it.
I became a self-proclaimed expert by basically
just going out there and doing.
Learning from YouTube, using cameras every single day
and using lots of them, shooting them in all conditions,
making everything from vlogs to documentaries,
I have a wide array of experience in all of this
and it's what gives me again,
the credibility to be able to share with other people
and monetize this information.
If you're a vegan, if you're a weightlifter,
if you're a Canadian, if you're a free diver,
these are all unique things about you
that people wanna learn more about.
And if you can convey the information,
if you can share that lifestyle or something about it
that people wanna watch, you become an authority.
So naturally, it's best to find the things
you're already doing but some of these expertises
will come with time
as you invest yourself more and more in that subject.
That is what happened with me in Southeast Asia
and videography, photography.
My 10th and final tip
for anyone that wants to make a living
as a travel videographer, photographer, influencer,
whatever you wanna label it,
is to be flexible.
Now what does that mean?
Well, flexibility is really just the willingness
to go with the flow.
Being able to adapt,
being willing to accept the uncomfortable.
Maybe you're used to comfortable North America
but now you're going to be staying in hostels
for the next 30 days.
Maybe you're used to having your mom cook you breakfast
but now you're eating street food 10 meals in a row
just to keep costs low.
That is flexibility.
Maybe you wanted to make all your money
doing photography gigs,
but you haven't had one in a month
and somebody just offered you the job
of babysitting their child.
Be flexible, be willing to take on these little
odd jobs here and there,
and be willing to do anything and everything it takes
to get your business to where you want it to be
so that one day you don't have to do those things anymore.
Flexibility is like, one of then number one things
to making this work in a career field that is so uncertain
and unpaid.
For those of you that just show up,
buy the one-way ticket, go with the flow,
you will find ways to make it work
and a lot of the times, it won't be in the way you planned.
A lot of the time, the plan gets thrown out the door
and new brighter, more exciting opportunities arise.
But one thing is for sure,
it's gonna take sacrifice, it's gonna take
a lotta hard work, and most of all,
you just gotta commit.
If this is the thing you wanna do,
it's the day today to make it happen.
I hope you enjoyed this video.
A bit about how I make my money,
how I call this my career,
and how you can one day call it your career.
You could be the next one sitting in this chair.
Probably not this actual chair but like,
a chair, sharing your information with so many people.
And I really take this seriously because
this information is what made my life better.
I went from being at a job where I was miserable,
a lifestyle that I hated,
and I now am in a place where I love every single day,
even when it means being on that laptop over there
for 12 hours because the edit wasn't finished.
It is the thing that makes me happy.
I just hope for anyone that wants something similar,
they make it happen.
If you wanna learn about anything I talked about
from e-products, to Patreon,
it's all gonna be linked down below.
And you guys already know,
new videos every single Saturday.
Smash that subscribe button,
smash the bell button,
hit the thumbs up thing
and let's get lost again
in the next one.
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How YOU can Travel Full Time & Make Money on Social Media - 10 Tips to become a Digital Nomad

2017 Folder Collection
Boru Lin published on February 26, 2019
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