Daniella is the creator and author ofiliketodabble.com. Her wife Alexandra and her have been able to pay off $32,000 in debt the last 2 years partially thanks to side hustles.Now she helps her readers work towards a future of financial freedom through many creative avenues like side hustling and entrepreneurship.
Who wouldn’t like to have a little extra cash these days? Whether through your favorite side hustle, a part-time job, passive income via investments or any other means. One way I’ve found to make some extra money is with Poshmark. In today’s post, a Poshmark review, I’ll show you how I use Poshmark to buy and sell used brand named items online.
I started using Poshmark about two years ago when my wife started selling guitars on eBay. After posting some brand name items like purses and shoes on eBay I came across Poshmark, an app that was designed for those specific items.
I had to check it out so I signed up from a friend’s sign up code and got a free $5. Then I started listing some of the same stuff I had listed on eBay along with clothes that didn’t fit me any longer. I could’ve taken those clothes to a clothing resale shop where I would probably make $2 on each garment, or sell it on Poshmark for 400% more.
Naturally, I chose the latter.
I never planned on purchasing anything on the app until I came across a listing that was a win-win for me. It was an adorable sweater that was worn once and only listed for $11. The referral credit I had at the time was enough to cover the purchase, so I went for it.
Why would I ever go to a clothing resale shop again when I could use Poshmark? Plus, it was an excellent way for me to make money with a hobby of mine.
Here’s another post I think will be helpful to so many. Because lots of us dream of working 100% from home. Having a job that allows us to pay all of the bills, but no longer have to physically go into a workplace. My friend Daniella from I Like to Dabble shares her insight into identifying jobs that are just too good to be true. Her tips on spotting work from home scams are a must-read in today’s world of evolving technology.
Read on to learn the tell-tale signs of a work from home scam —
There are a lot of office triggers I can’t stand. Like the fluorescent lighting, the persistent distraction from pointless meetings and coworkers and the whole thing about getting dressed in the morning.
That last part is a joke but it’s true. I am pretty lazy. That is why I found myself ways to work from home more and even snagged a couple of 100% work-from-home jobs in the past (but working in I.T. is perfect for that).
My last job before this one was at a company that contracted with the VA and was actually a 100% remote office. Everyone who worked for them worked from all different parts of the country. The President lived in Miami, the V.P. in North Carolina, HR in Colorado, an engineer lived in Florida and Me in Missouri.
Do you know where I found that job? Indeed. That is one of the legit online job boards you can usually depend on finding good opportunities.
But not every listing on a legit online job board is actually legit. Yes, a lot on the internet is very scammy. Especially ads for work-from-home jobs. They squeeze into every platform possible. If you’re not careful, you might fall for one.