Every year for the last 5 years, Upwork and the Freelancers Union have commissioned a survey in the United States. The goal of these surveys is to have a better understanding of the independent workforce in the country. The study has 4 objectives:

  • Quantify the number of people freelancing in the US and their economic impact.
  • Assess the state of freelancing, especially current demand for freelance services.
  • Gather insights into drivers and barriers impacting freelancing
  • Gauge the outlook for freelancing, especially among millennials as they become the majority of our workforce.

This study is focused on the United States workers. While many of us might not be concerned by the state of freelancing in the US, I believe we can draw some conclusions about the state of freelancing elsewhere as our economies become more intertwined.


First, we need to define some terms.

  • Freelancers: Individuals who have engaged in supplemental, temporary, project or contract based work, within the past 12 months.

The study differentiates 5 flavours of freelancers:

  • Diversified workers: People with multiple source of incomes from traditional jobs and freelance work. Someone working part-time in a company and writes code as a freelancer on the side while managing an AirBnB.
  • Independent contractors: Traditional freelancers who do not work for an employer and do freelance, temporary, project or contract based work.
  • Moonlighters: People with a traditional, primary job who also do some freelancing on the side. An corporate-employed accountant working for non-profits on the week-ends for example.
  • Freelance business owners: These freelancers have employees but still consider themselves freelancers.
  • Temporary workers: People with a single employer, client, job or contract project where their employment status is temporary.

What the numbers say

Ok, so now we know what we are talking about. Let’s pull some numbers from this survey that I found interesting. Many of these numbers are compared to the first survey conducted in 2014 to see how freelancing has evolved.

Numbers of freelancers

There are today 56.7 millions freelancers in the US workforce, which represents 35% of the entire workforce. There are 3.7 millions more freelancers compared to 2014.

Diversified workers and independent contractors represent the majority of freelancers, with 31% each. Moonlighters represent 26% of the freelancers workforce, freelance business owners and temporary workers represent 6% each.

Who, What and How?

  • 28% of the US freelancers are full-time freelancers. (17% in 2014)
  • 43% are between 18 and 34 years old. (32% in 2014)
  • 61% started freelancing by choice, not necessity. (53% in 2014)
  • 31% earn more than 75000 $/year. (16% in 2014)
  • 42% freelance less than weekly.
  • 48% see freelancing as a long term thing. (35% in 2014)
  • 74% started in the last 5 years. (70% in 2014)


  • 70% of freelancers participated in training in the last 6 months. (49% among the non-freelancers)

Freelancers look for their training themselves (online forums, books, websites…). Non-freelancers train mostly on the job.

Among the freelancers who graduated from college, 93% found skill related education/training useful to the work they do now. Only 79% of those freelancers found the the college education useful to the work they are doing now.

Most freelancers find the cost of training and skill education too high. (53% vs 33% for non-freelancers)

Many freelancers would benefit from education on essential business skills. For example:

  • 44% of the responders did not agree with the sentence:

I have a good contract that I use for my freelance work.

  • 36% did not agree with the sentence:

I know how to effectively market my skills.

Work and Life

A large majority of freelancers and non-freelancers give the priority to their lifestyle, compared to earnings. However, 84% of full-time freelancers say that their work allow them to have the lifestyle they want. Only 63% say the same thing for non-freelancers.

  • Freelancers enjoy the flexibility and independence they have.
  • The biggest worries for freelancers are income predictability, difficulties in managing their businesses and isolation.
  • Freelancers report they are feeling less stressed, more stimulated and healthier compared than when they have a traditional job.

Freelancing provides opportunities to people unable to work in a traditional job because of health or family issues. 29% of the respondents said a traditional job would not work for them because of health issues. 22% because of a family related issue.

Looking ahead

  • 59% of the freelancers estimate that the freelancing job market has changed compared to 3 years ago. (only 42% said the same thing in 2014).
  • 87% of freelancers think the best days are ahead. (vs 77% in 2014)

A large majority of freelancers (76%) admit that technology makes it easier to find work. Almost 2/3 (65%) think there is a higher demand for freelancers over the past year.

Freelancers find work through multiple sources. Friends and family are the most frequent source with 46%, social media with 40%, previous clients with 38% and professional contacts with 36%. These are the four more frequent ways freelancers will find work nowadays.

  • A good majority of freelancers find work online (64% vs 42% in 2014)
  • 82% of non-freelancers admit they would be open to freelancing on the side to make extra money.
  • Among the freelancers who left a traditional job to freelance, 60% earn more money. Among those 60%, 77% took less than a year to have an superior income than their former job.
  • Half the freelancers today say they wouldn’t go back to a traditional job, no matter how much money they were offered.

Conclusion and Sources

Freelancers are already a huge part of the workforce. They will most likely become the more important part of the workers in the future. This series of studies might help us understand what freelancers are expecting from our society, where they come from and how they can help our economies.

Below, you will find the links to the slides for the surveys from year 2014 to 2018. In each, there is a section about politics. Freelancers might very well become a crucial part of the electorate in the future.


2018 Survey
2017 Survey
2016 Survey
2015 Survey
2014 Survey

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Some changes in my professional life made me rethink the way I was freelancing and looking at/for clients. I started reading a book called the Freelancer’s Bible, written by Sara Horowitz. There are a lot of useful informations in there, even if the book is not about our field in particular.

Anyway, in this book, the author talks about 4 levels of clients. These are 4 levels that you should have in your portfolio. Balance these levels and you won’t have too much trouble getting work (and money) in the future.

The freelance portfolio

The author compares this portfolio to a financial portfolio. To protect yourself from the market’s volatility, it’s a good idea to diversify your holdings. If one of your asset ( or client ) disappears, you have other options at your disposal to earn money. Your portfolio must also be balanced so you meet some goals:

  • Have enough good clients. What’s a good client? Someone who pays well and/or can advance your career. Make sure you don’t have too few and not more than you can handle.
  • Bring enough steady income to prepare for rainy days.
  • Meet your total income goals.

Depending on where you stand, you might have to rebalance your portfolio.

The levels

So, the author describes 4 levels of clients, which I will try to describe the best I can.

  • Level 1: The Blue Chips
  • Level 2: Growth Investments
  • Level 3: One-Shots and Long Shots
  • Level 4: New Ventures and Growth

The Blue Chips

The Blue Chips are the core of your freelance portfolio. They provide you a regular source of income. The buy-and-hold investments. They are usually your most important clients. You have a deep relationship with them. You might even get referrals!

But, there are some challenges with the Blue Chips clients. If the project is awful, or the people are, you might not have the luxury to leave until you find a way to replace the lost income. Because Blue Chips can also disappear, it’s a good idea to have more than one client like these in your portfolio. Be also careful about the boundaries with Blue Chips, you are a freelancer, not an employee. Make sure they understand that.

Growth Investments

Called the Blue Chip Incubator in the book. These are clients you’ll get from referrals, other freelancers or your own prospecting. Level 2 is about networking. By having a solid Level 2, you’ll stabilise your career.

You are in control of Level 2. You are looking for opportunities and try to turn some prospects into Blue Chips clients. You decide which type of projects and clients Level 2 will bring you.

The challenging part about Level 2 is finding a good price for yourself. Too low and you’ll get stuck in low-paying gigs that takes too much time. Too high and some interesting prospects can’t afford you. Find a balance.

One-Shots and Long Shots

These gigs are about filling time or income gaps. You need money right now. You don’t have much time to network or you know you’ll be a few weeks without work, this is where you go. You are looking at job boards or websites like Upwork.

There are a ton of opportunities in these places. No networking is needed because the prospects are waiting to hear from you. These platforms also ensure payments, so you won’t have to chase your check.

However, you will be hundreds of freelancers applying for the same gig. The pricing is extremely variable. Some platforms might even have a way to track the number of hours you are spending on a project or check your progress… Talk about the freelancer’s freedom…

Anyway, keep Level 3 for what it is. Quick money, short-term gigs and fast experience. You need money, you do what you gotta do. But you shouldn’t have all your portfolio here.

New Ventures and Growth

This is the most speculative part of your freelance portfolio. It could also be the most exciting. Here, you are creating services or products that will bring income in the long-term. You could work with other freelancers on a project. You could write a book. You could think about teaching…

Level 4 needs to be planned. It stays on your radar. It shouldn’t eat away too much time for the other parts of the portfolio that are bringing income now.


You now know the 4 different levels of clients you can have in your portfolio. As a freelancer, how does your portfolio looks like? Do you think it should/could be more balanced? Do you believe there are other types of level?

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Every week, I write a blog post about my progress on side projects. I explained my thought process in this article last week. I also detailed the first project that I wanted to work on for this month.

Week One

The stack choice

For the front-end, I went with React and create-react-app. It greatly reduces the headache of getting everything set up. For the back-end, I chose express. For this project, this is more than enough to do what I want. I’ll also use MongoDB for the database and I decided to use semantic-ui for the UI framework. I used material-ui before, so I went with a different one.

Setting things up

There are two different parts in this project. The root of the project takes care of the server side ( express + mongodb ). Inside this root folder, a /client folder holds the front-end that was set up thanks to create-react-app.

The first difficulty that I had was to connect both parts. How do I inform the front-end and back-end to listen to each other with the create-react-app setup?

Thankfully, the documentation links to a tutorial that explains how to make create-react-app works with an API. Right here if you’re curious. The front-end and back-end are run concurrently thanks to the npm package named concurrently ( convenient ).

And after that, I could start writing my code.

Hearthstone API

To get all the informations about the game’s cards, I found an API at this url. Well documented, easy to use, and I have all the informations I needed.

React Router

This one made me sweat a bit more. I wasn’t aware a new version of React Router was released. It took me some time to understand how the new one worked. ( BrowserRouter and Switch ).

Starting to see some results

I started with the cards’s catalog. I had to figure out the call to make to get the cards I needed ( hint: collectible=1 ). After that, I filter the cards by classes and sets in the front-end. Hearthstone has a “standard” mode where only the most recent cards sets are used.

The catalog functionality will ressemble the one in the actual game. The user should be able to sort them by name, mana cost, cards set and classes…

Code and next week’s goals

Here is the code on Github

For next week, I will try to finish the catalog functionality with all the sorting and filters. If that is done, I’ll start adding some deck actions ( deck creation, adding cards to deck from catalog … )

See you next week!

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Whatever craft we are pursuing, we all need to build something to gain experience and mastery. Obviously, software development doesn’t escape this reality. Theory is important but using the knowledge in actual projects and solving problems enhance our comprehension of the subject.

Side projects always seemed amazing to me. Building something during my free time to solve a problem I have, or a problem others may have is a big reason why I started to code. The more I learn about programming, the more I realise its powers.

Like many developers, I started a lot of side projects. Every time, the pattern was the same. I was excited for a few days, perhaps a week. Then, I started to encounter more difficult problems, or I realised the project would take a very look time or life happened and I stopped working on it for a few days…

My Github account is a graveyard of potential projects that I just couldn’t bring to life. Not mature, fully developed, married with two kids in a big mansion kind of life. A gigantic proportion of these projects didn’t even go past the embryon stage. Every mistake is a lesson. Which brings me to this post.

A possible solution

One of the problems was that I did my thing alone. Nobody knew about it. And I totally dismissed the power of accountability. You will know about it. I’ll show you my progress, every week. I’ll just need enough discipline to write a blog post about it once a week, during the week-end. I’ll mention the problems I faced, solutions I chose, and how I managed ( or not ) to spend time on the side project I am working on.

My rules

A lot of people came up with similar “frameworks” for learning and side projects. Here are the rules that I chose. These are totally arbitrary:

  • Choose a project. No languages, libraries or frameworks restrictions.
  • Spend one month on this project
  • Just build a MVP ( Minimum Viable Product ). Don’t get drown into details. Get the big picture
  • Code will be on GitHub. Every blog post will link to the repository.
  • After a month, deploy the application, whatever the state is. From there, either choose to keep working on it for another month, or switch to a new project
  • If the project is over before a month, start a new month with a new project
  • Report your progress, problems and failures each week in a blog post

One month seems to be long enough with the time I have to create something decent. One week would be too short. If the project is going well and I’m enjoying it, I could spend another month on it, keeping the same rules, but updating the requirements of the project. Reporting my progress will probably help putting things in order, and not going in several directions at once.

First Side Project

For the first project, I chose to do an application related to the Blizzard video game HearthStone. Players build decks with cards based on the Warcraft world. The application should allow players to track their records and their progress with their different decks:

  • Users can access a catalog with all the cards and build decks.
  • Users can export their decks to the game.
  • Users can add the outcome of their games.
  • Users can see how their decks perform against other classes.
  • Users can login with Twitter or GitHub.

That should be more than enough to get me started.Let me know what you think and I’ll see you in a week!

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This article first appeared on You can find the original discussion here

It’s everywhere !

Software is everywhere. In our cars, our planes, our computers. Our banks use software. We use it to communicate every single day, every single second. Our governments can’t pass laws without relying on software at some point. Hell, my grandmother even use software! She has a bank account, a car and some insurance! No one escapes it.

Continue reading The Programmer’s Oath

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This blog post is not about any kind of technology, library or language. It is not about the soft skills either. You see, as a football player (the soccer type), I have been practicing the game for nearly 20 years now. If you are engaged in any kind of sport activity or musical activity, chances are that you have been practicing something (as in repeating a move or a drill over and over).

Musicians play their scales or some piece of music as a warm-up exercise or practice. Athletes prepare their bodies for practice or competition. I can name a few drills that I’ve been doing for 20 years as a football player. Drills that are accepted in this sport as must-do to improve. It is expected for an athlete or a musician to spend time by himself or with a team practicing, without the pressure of the competition.

What about programming?

What drills or exercises programmers do, or must do, in order to become more efficient? Is there any warm-ups that programmers do in order to produce right away?

More mental than physical

It is pretty safe to say that being a programmer relies more on mental skills than physical ones. Solving problems with code. Make sure that we communicate clearly to other developers and clients.

On the physical side on things, make sure that your body posture won’t hurt you. Sit comfortably with your back straight. I could probably imagine one aspect that could be improved physically, how fast we type. Typing without looking the keyboard. You can find places to practice this like typingclub. What about your favourite editor shortcuts? Would it be worth it for programmers to spend some time each day or week learning or practicing these shortcuts?

What about the mental things? Do you have any rituals that make you more focus? Things that make you more efficient in solving problems? I do some meditation personally, and I can feel more focus for some time. But the main thing seems to be the complexity of the problem at hand. If a problem is too simple or way too complicated, I will lose my concentration much more easily than if I have a challenging problem, but not TOO challenging. You know, that sweet spot.

So, yeah, those are a couple of thoughts that I had. I am currently reading Peak from Anders Ericsson and Robert Pool about deliberate practice. I’ll probably write a post about what I read and maybe try to design some things that could make me a better programmer.

In the end, I believe that you need to code to become a better programmer. But repeating the things you already know how to do without trying to make it better or even different won’t get you anywhere. It is clear that the notion of feedback, when one is trying to improve, is always essential.

Let me know what you think, what you do to practice, to improve.

Feel free to share and comment.
Have a nice day!

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Join me during my amazing adventures: Damien tries to become a freelancer !

I recently started taking freelancing seriously. A lot more seriously than I did in the past. I’m at a point where I’m considering becoming a freelancer full-time, as my primary (only) occupation. So, I decided to write about it. It will probably help me getting through the struggles I face more easily. Or maybe some of you considering making a move into the freelancer world will find some comfort in my words.


Anyway, a few things triggered this attraction to the freelancing world:
– the freedom the freelancer has (Yay!)
– the current difficulty I have to find a job in my area (not cool)
– my very own brother asked me to build an e-commerce website for him (that’s nice)


With that in mind, I talked myself into becoming a freelancer. But, because I’m also the type of person that can spend months researching and planning without doing anything, I decided to just go for it. I believe this is the best plan, even if I know I will fuck things up (I even already did… sort of).


So, one thing you might hear about freelancing is the importance of networks. Well, my brother is giving me my first gig after all. But, to be honest, my network is limited to my family. I don’t have any head start here. This means, I have to spend some time on online job boards to look for gigs.


I started with Upwork, and i saw a blog post on Medium. You may have read it. It really freaked me out. So, I crossed Upward for good. I am currently on PeoplePerHour, and it’s going good so far.


Okay, I know you are all waiting for the story where I fuck things up. Here it is. The very first job that I find, and so far the only one, was about adding some functionality on the EspoCRM. I never heard of it before, but the job talked about javascript and json. I thought, well this is for me. Oh boy was I wrong. The man was really nice, patient, took the time to explain to me what I needed to do.


I understood the requirements, the thing is, I never touched such a platform before. Now, that might not be so bad. So, I spent a few hours trying to wrap my head around a plausible solution. Nothing, no-thing. So, I tell the client that the job is a lot more difficult than I thought (urgh…). So, we talk to each other on teamviewer, explain it again, very patiently. And he even gives me other possible solutions that would work for me (!!!) . One of those seems doable, so he gives me two hours to tell him if I can do it or not.


I got further than the last try… But, I couldn’t get the functionality to work properly… What a awful feeling that somebody trust you to solve a problem, and you just can’t do it. So, I just told him he should probably find a freelancer more qualified than me. Yeah, not good..
The feeling is pretty terrible … But, I can get a few lessons from that adventure.


– Be honest. If I realised I couldn’t do it. I won’t lie to the client. Own it. Apologise for wasting their time and move on. It may happen again, but there is no excuse for lying about the abilities. I thought I could, I was wrong. I’m really sorry. Moving on to my next mistake.


– Be careful about what you are working with. I’m sure this will not be the last time I will deal with a platform, library or software I’m not used to, but I have to be realistic about what I can achieve with my current knowledge. I like the lesson in humility though. Be careful not confuse this with a feeling of worthlessness. It’s not true, and it really doesn’t help you. Dismiss this feeling.


– Don’t feel bad for too long about this. The client may yell at you, but upset, even give you a bad recommendation. Unfortunately, I think those things are part of the journey, at the beginning.


This is the end of my first chapter. I will keep learning about this freelancing stuff. I will keep learning about programming. I will learn how to get the right clients, clients whose problems I can solve with my skill set.


As always, feel free to share and comment.
Have a nice day.
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For a very long time, I’ve always admired people who found their calling. People that just says ‘Well, I just do what I always wanted to do.’ . I was jealous of that. Knowing what is right for you from the start. The headaches you must save yourself if you are that lucky person. So, because I didn’t have that chance, I just though something was wrong with me.

Right? ​NO!

​Nothing is wrong with me. There is simple explanation to this: Passions are not born, they are cultivated. Nobody wakes up one morning with the perfect career choice in their mind. The path that will be just right for them. Impossible. Some may find the right career path on their first time. But the environment around us defines a lot of things about what we do.
It is the good old nature vs nurture debate. Our genes against what surrounds us.


​​The​ assumption that I had before I started reading literature about the subject was: we must have control about our environment (nurture) and close to no control on our genes (nature). Well, that’s actually the opposite. We do not fully control our environment. I am an avid reader, I love it. Why? My mom used to read a lot too. The people, the culture that surrounds us are very likely to shape who we are as human beings. It makes sense. We, as children, must learn from people we interact with. At first, our parents. Then, our teachers and classmates. We are a product of the people we spend time with.
So, when you start playing the piano at 5, become a very good player at 13, and gives breathtaking concerts at 18, what’s going on? We must look at the environment. Are mom and dad musicians? Most likely. Mozart father was a composer that forced him to practice hours on end.

B-Picking the passion

When I look back at my life, nothing tells me that my environment pushed my towards programming. So, how do I explain the fact that I sticked with it?
In the George Leonard’s book Mastery, the author takes about three kinds of people in their path to mastery. The Dabbler, the Obsessive and the Hacker.

The Dabbler loves new things. He is very excited about trying a new sport, a new job, a new career. Getting the fancy stuff to get started. The first lessons are amazing, this IS the right thing for him. Then, he hits a plateau, the excitement fades, and disappear. The Dabbler looks for something new to get excited about.

The Obsessive is different in the way he sees the first plateau or falloff he hits. He doesn’t accept it, he can’t accept it. So he works harder, he must get everything right, right from the start. He stays longer at the office, ignore advice and just keep pushing. He manages to keep the fire alive in short spurts, pushing just one more time. Until he just quits.

Finally, the Hacker is very different. He is perfectly fine is the plateau that he hits. The Hacker gets by, doesn’t have a strong desire to improve. He gets the hang of one thing, and just think that’s all he needs. Every break he can get, he takes. He is fine with other Hackers around him. But if the people around start improving, ouch!

I am a Dabbler. i love trying new things. I tried a LOT of things. I buy the instrument, the books, sign up for that app. Yeah, this is my thing now. I envision myself being an expert at whatever new thing I picked up. I improve! Oh my God, this is it! I found my calling, finally!
Then, the plateau. The initial excitement is no longer here. And I just find something new to do.

This description of the Dabbler hits home for me. And I realised it was not sustainable. So I read more books about talent, finding your calling, having the right path, happiness. One day, I started to teach myself how to code. And I sticked with it. Why?

C-Having something to show

My first attempt at learning how to code was with C. I read that many languages derived from C, it is like the latin of programming languages. I thought, well I must start here. It will give me all the tools necessary to become awesome. So, I picked up Learning C for Dummies. Want to take a wild guess at what happened?

Yeah, I quit after a few weeks. I read about compilation, about the loops, the if-else…
I saw the stuff printed in my terminal… So boring…
Then, I discovered Treehouse and I signed up for the 14 days free trial. And I got into it. A year later, I’m still into it. Why? Because I built something right away.
You see, now, a lot of courses online make you write code right away. And this is so important. You are engaged, you are not drowning in the technical terms. You just do something of value, you feel useful. I made an HTML page! Now that I look back at it, it was nothing. A few tags, a header… But it was all me! I made it work!

Then, we added CSS, a bit of Javascript. An image here. And soon, my very own website was online. I still remember the feeling of wonder and amazement I had when it went live. I couldn’t believe I did this. I couldn’t believe of the road I had travelled. Sure, it was just a website, but it was mine. It wasn’t much, but that little thing was my baby.

This is what you must look for when finding a passion. Look for a teacher, or a course that will engage you in the task. Make you feel useful. Not just bore you with endless theories.

Make sure you build something, even the smallest thing possible!

As always, feel free to share and ask questions!
Have a nice day!

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In the world we live in today, a person looking for a job is no longer restricted by the location he lives in. The state of communications makes it a lot easier to work from home, for a company on the other side of the planet. Entrepreneurship allows individuals to look for work all by themselves, without having to rely on a company to do it for them. Many people choose this way of making money, taking care of every step along the way. It is an ode to freedom, having the responsibility to market its skills, and choose who you want to work with.
I currently am looking for a job. So, because the prospect of freedom is appealing, I decided to look a bit deeper at the possibilities in front of me. In this blog post, I will list the things I found in my researches.

The employee

Let’s start by the most common, being an employee. Surely the safest way to make money each month. As long as I am employed, I get my check at the end of the month. Depending of your country, you will get different advantages with it. We can distinguish, in my opinion, two sorts of employees. The first one will be the ‘Go to the office everyday’, probably the only one our parents are aware of. But, in the industry of technology, a second kind of employee was born: the work-from-home employee. The remote position. The freedom of working from home, while having a safe check at the end of each month. Pretty appealing.

My take: Jobs involving Node.JS around my area are very rare. As of now, I am more looking for remote positions. Even if I am not extremely please with it, I might have to consider moving closer to a larger city where I will have more options.

The freelancer

The second option I considered was to become a freelancer. The freelancer is responsible for finding is own clients. He has to market himself, convince potential clients, do the work. This option probably embodies the idea of freedom the most. No boss, no colleagues. You choose the work you want to do (assuming you have enough work to be picky). It is also less safe than the employee. Since you are in charge of finding your own work, your income is not always guaranteed. Especially when you are starting out. How can you convince people that you will do a good job, if you’ve never done a job before?

My take: I am currently starting to freelance. It will allow me to have more experience and make some money on the side while I keep looking for a job. Of course, I don’t close the door to becoming a full-time freelancer, but it simply isn’t a priority right now.

The entrepreneur

I kept the most difficult option for last. The entrepreneur. The ‘let’s create my own startup king-of-guy’. I would be lying if I said I never entertained the idea. The entrepreneur is for sure the path that will be the most rewarding in terms of money and recognition. But it most certainly is a complicated route to follow. Creating a product, marketing, selling… It looks really attractive, and some of you are probably ready for this, but not me, not now.

My take: Preparation is key. I simply didn’t prepare for this possibility yet. Maybe in a few years when I am more certain about my career.


For me, the plan is as follows: Find a job, become an employee. It seems like the logical first step in a career. Like I said, I am currently looking for remote position while considering a possible relocation in the near future. On the side, I am starting to do some freelancing, for the experience and of course a bit of money. It will also force me to learn how to market myself to potential employers.

As always, let me know what you think.
Feel free to share and comment!
Have a nice day!

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