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"I didn't want to overwork my people and burn them out," said Lahham, who has servers regularly pulling doubles and filling in as shift managers.
"We've built a system that allows the activities of an NBA player to be evaluated differently from that of an NFL player," Lawrence said. "So that same approach you can bring to the collegiate space."
This paid partnerships tool is now live for select creators in the U.S., U.K., Canada, Australia, Ireland, New Zealand, France, Spain, Italy, Germany, Switzerland, Austria, Sweden, Brazil, Argentina, Mexico, Chile, Colombia and Peru.
"This is a lesser-known app," says Ha, who has at times worked more than a dozen side hustles simultaneously, and he's been surprised at how much it's helped him bring in. He made $70 on ProductTube in April, according to the monthly earnings reports from his site. Since the start of the year, he's pulled in $125.
"I don't think it's ever really too late to start," he said of building a YouTube career.
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The rate at which employers are choosing to convert temporary workers to full time has accelerated at a pace I haven’t seen in years,” says Amy Glaser, senior vice president of staffing firm Adecco.
Tony Wilson, director of Institute for Employment Studies, says part-time workers have been "hit harder" by successive lockdowns and are taking on full-time jobs to "make up for lost earnings" - both factors driving the fall in part-time roles.
Early on in the pandemic, Lucy Chang Evans, a 48-year-old Naperville, Ill., civil engineer, quit her job to help her three kids with remote learning while pursuing an online MBA. Becoming “a lot more introspective,” she realized she’s done with toxic workplaces: “I feel like I’m not willing to put up with abusive behavior at work anymore.” She also plans to pivot into a more meaningful career, focused on tackling climate change.