Nov 202015
 

Ride sharing is a very simple small business to start. The process is easy and well explained on ridesharing provider sites like www.uber.com and www.lyft.com

I myself started driving recently and getting those $250 were like having about 12 dollars tips for each of the 20 rides I gave. We should use these promotions while we can.

You will probably want to advertise your own invite codes and referral numbers to make extra cash. Post your numbers on my Facebook page: https://www.facebook.com/UberLyftJoinCodes/

If you write an attractive text I will copy it to this website along with your referral and invite codes.

If you have any questions about ridesharing please ask. I will try to help when I know answers.

I also joined Lyft. It’s better to have 2 at the same time to get more ride requests.

 

 

My Referral code for the Lyft is   SHAHEEN533383.   https://www.lyft.com/drivers/SHAHEEN533383

 

 

Accept my invite and finish the Uber sign-up process to drive. Complete your sign-up at www.partners.uber.com/dashboard

 

 

In Some states  requirements vary between 20 and 25 rides.

uber 2 uber

 

Join LYFT via this link. CLICK HERE

My LYFT referral code: SHAHEEN533383

uber ad image lyft rideshare promo code join pin 20 trip earn money driving #uber #lyft #promo #code

http://yolreligion.com/Uber-Lyft-Promo-Code-to-Join-Earn-Money-20-Trips

Nov 082014
 



Kevin O’Leary, the entrepreneur and fund manager also known as “Mr. Wonderful” on ABC’s (DIS) “Shark Tank” dropped by Yahoo studios to talk about the show, venture investing and his favorite topic – money. For those of you who don’t know, “Shark Tank” is a reality series that features aspiring entrepreneurs making business presentations to a panel of potential investors. O’Leary sits in prime position and is known for his no-holds-barred, blunt, brutal approach as he quizzes entrepreneurs about the financial viability of their ideas.

“People find that hard sometimes, but my attitude about money is it’s binary – black and white. Either you make it or you lose it,” he explains. “So why lie to people about it, particularly if they are putting their own families’ assets in harm’s way, which is often the case on Shark Tank? I’d rather just say it’s a stupid idea; it’s going to zero; take it behind the barn and shoot it.”

Money bundles dollar stack rih success small

O’Leary breaks down the secret to success on “Shark Tank” to these three elements:

1. Easy-to-explain ideas: The entrepreneur or team must be able to articulate their idea in 60 seconds or less, says O’Leary. A pitch must be very simple for the investor to understand. On Season 3, artist Steve Gadlin’s entire e-mail to apply for “Shark Tank” consisted of a whopping two sentences. “I draw stick-figure pictures of cats and sell them for ten bucks a piece… let me at ‘em.” He was looking for a $10,000 investment for a 25% stake in his “business.” The idea may have seemed simplistic, but Gadlin sold the sharks on the concept that he could whip out 25 customized cat drawings in an hour. He ended up with $25,000 for 33%.

2. Leadership and Teamwork: You have to be able to explain why you’re the only person or at least the right person to execute your business plan, explains O’Leary. On an episode of “Shark Tank” that aired in April, New York City firefighter Sal DePaola and his two business partners, who are also firefighters, appeared on the show to pitch their product – The Paint Brush Cover. The product prevents brushes from drying out when the painter goes on a break. The three had owned a painting business and so were able to articulate the process of inventing, producing and selling The Paint Brush Cover. They went in looking for $50,000 for a 10% stake. They walked out with a deal – $200,000 for 20% and a tie-up with QVC.

3. Numbers: “This is probably the most consistent thing that you find: [winners] knew their numbers,” explains O’Leary. “If you put all three together, you get the alchemy that gets the sharks interested in writing a check. If you miss out on any of those, we’ll throw you out in the street,” he says.

[Get the Latest Market Data and News with the Yahoo Finance App]

In season 6, inventors Alice Brooks and Bettina Chen pitched a building toy for girls called “Roominate.” Both met at Stanford University and have multiple engineering degrees. The company had already received $85,000 of KickStarter funding, had $1.7 million in sales and a retail presence. They walked out with half a million dollars for a 5% equity stake.

The world of venture investing is a tough one, explains O’Leary. Of every ten deals, two fail, six end up coasting and the last two are hits – and end up providing all the returns, he says. The only exception, however, to that principle is “Shark Tank”. O’Leary says that no matter what the product or idea is, it usually ends up being somewhat successful just by virtue of being featured on the show. Tally up the millions of dollars in free advertising from being prime time, the reruns and the follow-ups and he finds 30 to 40% of outcomes are successful.

One final piece of advice? “The truth is don’t cry for money because it never cries for you,” he says.