If you’re already a mompreneur – or planning to become one – this guide is written just for you. It’s full of simple but smart hacks that can lead you towards building more power and wealth into your online business.
- What is a “mompreneur”? What’s the definition?
- Watch this inspiring mompreneur video
- Some eye-opening mompreneur statistics
- Myths that mompreneurs must disbelieve
- Pros and cons of being a mompreneur
- Mompreneurs’ challenges and solutions for success
- Planning your mompreneur work space
- Mompreneur business ideas (one that really works)
- Mompreneur tips for time management
- Mompreneur tips for money management
- Mompreneur tips for outsource management
- Great books for mompreneurs
- Great courses for mompreneurs
- Great blogs for mompreneurs
- Great Facebook Groups for mompreneurs
- Great tools for mompreneurs
- Great outsourcing platforms for mompreneurs
- High-flying mompreneurs: top examples
1. What is a “mompreneur”? What’s the definition?
Mothers with young kids, who cannot go out to work, may have a yen for a home-based business. They can become “mompreneurs” (moms who are entrepreneurs). They need to maneuver through their challenges and increase their resourcefulness to succeed. It calls for working to a smart but flexible plan, even if they’re working solo. The 2019 State of Women-Owned Business Report says this. Of all women-owned businesses, about 1 in 3 has a mom as an owner. That’s amazing – because it adds up to more than 4 million mompreneurs.
2. Watch this inspiring mompreneur video (2:39 minutes)
If you want a quick taste of the “mompreneur” life and some clever ways to make it work, this is a must-watch video. It’s a short but succinct video, titled: “A Mompreneur Shares 4 Ways to Build a Successful Business”. So sit back for a couple of minutes, and let yourself seep into the subject before you read on …
3. Some eye-opening mompreneur statistics
According to a survey from online graphic design marketplace 99designs, some of the most interesting facts about mompreneurs came to light …
- 57% of mompreneurs are aged 40 and above.
- 79% are married.
- 95% have a partner who brings in income.
- 79% have 1-2 children.
- 71% are the primary childcare providers at home.
- 80% started business after having children.
- 88% spend less than 3-4 hours per week on hobbies.
- 67% work out less often since starting business.
- 64% meet friends less often after starting business.
- 44% feel guilty about their entrepreneurship.
- 34% put in a second shift of work after kids are asleep.
- 63% network with other entrepreneurs.
- 63% get 6-8 hours sleep at night.
- 55% spend less than 8 hours a day on business.
- 69% enjoyed the “flexibility” of mompreneurship.
- 42% don’t think their children will continue their businesses.
PicMonkey, an image editing and design platform did another survey of 100 mompreneurs (they called them “doers”) and wannabe-mompreneurs (they called them “dreamers”). Results of their study showed these stats:
- Nearly 80% of dreamers were concerned about the financial investment associated with starting their own businesses, but only 57% of doers actually experienced this as an obstacle.
- 70% dreamers believe they won’t be able to find the time to run their business, whereas fewer than half of doers (47%) actually struggled with time management.
- Approximately 75% of dreamers were concerned about monetizing their products/services, versus 60% percent of doers who managed monetization comfortably.
- When it comes to marketing channels, 79% of the youngest group of mompreneurs (aged 18-24) cited Instagram as the most important, while Facebook and having a website ranked highest among the older age groups.
4. Myths that mompreneurs must disbelieve
When starting a new business online, or even in the early days of running it, may mompreneurs find some myths appealing to believe – only to find the “truth” to be very different.
a. Myth 1: You’re going to have loads of time to spend with your kids. You can make the time.
Truth: You may not have time on your hands for everything you want to do, but you’ll have “flexibility”. This is different from actual time to apportion. Juggling the time you have, for the personal and professional needs you have in a day, is about using “flexibility”.
b. Myth 2: You can work as often as you want and as much as you want. It about passion and energy.
Truth: Work is work – and a certain quota of work needs to get done for results to show. You don’t have the luxury to do less than is needed for results. Also, passion is highly overrated. Passion could motivate you in the early days, but as you evolve, you have to go well beyond your passion to earn from areas you have to learn about.
c. Myth 3: It will be fantastic to be your own boss and set your own rules. And people around you will be very supportive.
Truth: You may trade in a “boss” but your clients will be no less than demanding bosses. And if you’re a perfectionist, you will be your worst boss. As for people around being supportive, I wouldn’t count on it. People get wary when a change in your life could have a ripple effect on theirs. They will be ambivalent about your business.
d. Myth 4: The more money you invest in the startup stage, the faster and bigger the returns are likely to be.
Truth: Online businesses do not need lots of money to start up. In fact, many start on near-zero. But the second half of the statement is also wrong. Online business is work-intensive and slow to yield results – though when it does hit its inflection-point, you can earn huge money.
5. Pros and cons of being a mompreneur
Mompreneurs have some pros and cons that come with their territory. It helps to know what these are, so you’re ready to minimize the cons and maximize the pros:
a. The pros of a mompreneur business
- You can work part-time as a business woman. It’s up to you to decide how to balance your time between work and family. Your hours are flexible to run your mompreneur business.
- Women are great at multi-tasking, which is what you’ll be doing most of the time. You will always be a Jack-Of-All-Trades mompreneur.
- You can save money on childcare and sometimes it’s a big deal. If you can care for your kids yourself, or get free family support, you can have the best of both worlds. It’s also wonderful to be able to spend time around your kids when they are growing up.
- The income potential is limitless for a stay-at-home mompreneurs. This can be achieved provided you are able to choose a line of work that you can handle easily, and you give business the time to grow. Like children, businesses too have to be well-raised.
- You can work in a career you love, being your own boss, and deciding what success means to you. You can also change your mind about all this as your business and kids grow up. No one is holding you down to a plan that remains static.
b. The cons of a mompreneur business
- You need a lot of self-discipline as a personality trait. If you have issues about procrastination, laziness, lack of persistence, or too many ebbs of energy levels, sort these out before you tackle business as a mompreneur.
- It will be tough to face clients either personally or even over Zoom calls, without your kids running across the screen behind you. Clients and other important business people don’t make allowances for mompreneurs without the basic standards of professionalism.
- If you can’t separate your personal and professional life, you’ll be in big trouble very soon. You’ll be making mistakes in both areas. In money issues, time management, and many other areas, you will need to keep business separate from family.
- A mompreneur business may not have a steady income, and you’ll have to get used to high-earning and low-earning months. The stress of it can get to such high levels that you start taking out your frustrations on the kids.
- It’s generally hard to expect to follow time schedules, because Murphy’s Law operates in mompreneurships. What can go wrong will go wrong. Better to stick to a To-Do list without time constraints, so you can edge in all the work to be done when time permits.
6. Mompreneurs’ challenges and solutions for success
Know your challenges, anticipate having regular trouble with them, and be forearmed with solutions to success. Plan to climb in business, despite the forces that seem to pull you down:
a. The challenges of a mompreneur business
- You may not have enough money for investing in the business in a big way. Women are generally never the type to look for bank loans or structured funding sources. They get started mostly by borrowing from friends or family (notably by cajoling husbands). But even if you should get such interest-free money, it may be far less than you need, so stay very thrifty in business.
- Women, more than men, have Impostor Syndrome. Impostor Syndrome is where you always feel like an “impostor” if you succeed, because you think you don’t belong amongst the millionaires and billionaires. The problem is that you don’t dare to dream, and so you may never get there.
- Homepreneurs are never taken seriously and “mompreneur” is always seen as a synonym for “micro-small business”. This needn’t be true at all, because there are great examples of women who have been mompreneur business-builders of immense success and money. Don’t let people think you’re only capable of a tiny business, just a shade higher than a hobby.
- Poor self-care, and limited work benefits, affect many mompreneurs. They forget there’s a third item on their equations after child-care and business-care – it’s self-care. Unless you make room for your own wellbeing and physical and mental health, and protect yourself with insurance and other financial plans, no one will do it for you.
- The time/money/effort balancing act is harder than it sounds, when you start having to action it. For a while everything will feel like too much, and one area of life will be at war with another. But eventually, you will learn the knack of balancing, so cut yourself some slack till you get the hang of it.
b. The solutions to success for a mompreneur business
- Don’t expect perfect days – and manage your time in a fluid way. There will be no perfect days ever. Not for a mompreneur, and in fact, not for any entrepreneur. Instead of rueing this, learn to flow from activity to activity fluidly instead of fretting and fuming, and wasting energy.
- Remember, you have to work at your business as well as in it. What this means is that you can’t just chug along doing tasks without occasionally looking at the big picture of your business. Are you monitoring performance? Are you on track with business goals? Have you set achievable goals, or do they need tweaking? Have you set apart review time?
- Learn to say “No” without feeling guilty – either to your family or to business vendors and customers. The ability to say “No” when it looks like you’re overstretched is a very good trait to cultivate. But you have to be able to do this without any guilt. If you put self-care above everything else, you will be able to balance business-care and family-care.
- Learning is a lifelong necessity, so setting apart some time for extensive reading is important – or you’ll fall behind the curve. This is the part that most mompreneurs sacrifice. If you get time early morning before the family awakes, or late evening, when the family is asleep, use those times not for finishing work chores, but for incessant new learning.
- Your sense of humor is what you will need in spades, so don’t ever lose it along the way. Life and work are not meant to be mirthless, serious, brow-furrowing anxieties. You have to enjoy life – and the main reason you wanted a business is to enjoy your life more, right?
7. Planning your mompreneur work space
There is a lot of romance in the thought that mompreneurs can work off the dining table, and need nothing more than a laptop – but ideally, this doesn’t work at all. Working off the dining table is the worst kind of idea, and there are reasons for this:
- Your mompreneur workspace needs to be a designated corner of your home so you know it’s your “office”. Your kids too must know it’s “where you should not be disturbed”. This is the bare minimum boundary you need to set.
- Designing a separate working corner as an “office space” puts you in the work mood. Even if the work corner is in a larger room where the kids play on a carpet nearby, you can keep an eye on them and yet switch to a work frame of mind when you cast your eye back to your working space.
- You need ergonomic comfort when you work, and a writing table and chair are of a different height and design than a dining table and chair. Besides your mobile phones, tablets, and laptops – and other electronic gadgets of all models – need a multi-charging station nearby, which no dining table allows. You need to work without wires hanging askew all over the place. In fact, your device charging corner – and the whole room – needs also to be kid-proof to prevent electrical accidents.
- You need good lighting that lets you work at your workspace early in the morning or late into the evening without affecting the children’s sleep. You also need enough shelf-and-storage space that is easy to declutter, and can house all your “office” needs and money, separate from the other items in your home.
- A clock and calendar must have a place in your “office”, to keep you on track. If there’s also space for a bit of greenery around you, and a wall plaque that holds your business mission, that would be wonderfully uplifting.
The layout below is a perfect one for a home workspace for mompreneurs. You can fit the pieces of it into any corner or niche of your home that is within an eye-view of the kids. Make it “your own space to think, write, be creative or do business from”.
8. Mompreneur business ideas (one that really works)
There are so many articles online that list business ideas for mompreneurs that it doesn’t bear repeating. I’ve pulled together some of the articles that are replete with business ideas that mompreneurs can examine if it fits them:
- Best Mompreneur Business Ideas for 2020 & Beyond
- The 25 Best Business Ideas for the Aspiring Mompreneur
- 50 Business Ideas for Moms
- 12 Best Business Ideas For Stay At Home Moms to Start Today
- Business Ideas For Mompreneurs
When you read these lists of ideas they usually fall into 2 categories: products you can create or buy and sell online; or services you can offer to individuals or groups of people online.
But there is a third option that is a really good business idea for mompreneurs – one where the workload is a bit less and the chances of profit are higher than otherwise.
The hybrid model of business for mompreneurs
In this model of business, you may be offering a product or service of your own. The smart thing to do is to bundle your product or service with a bunch of affiliate income-producing products that others sell – which can be complementary to your own products and afford the customer more ease, convenience, or better value for money.
Let’s examine a few examples of the hybrid model at work:
- Let’s say you produce an info product – for example, an ebook or course on low-fat Thai cooking. Instead of just aiming to sell your product to people, what if you could offer a bundle of your ebook or course, along with some Thai cooking pots and ladles, or measuring containers (all affiliate income products) that you can offer special deals on? The info product is a low-cost and high-profit item for you because it’s your own creation, but its convenience and attraction – and pricing – could increase when you can offer deals with products that are complementary.
- Here’s another example – let’s say you have veterinary expertise, and can offer advice to pet owners on training their young pets into good behavior. Your advice is generally given as mentoring or consulting sessions via Zoom when you can see their pets on screen and suggest custom advice. Now, there are a host of pet products that could help train pets to walk properly, get toilet-trained, take medicines without a fuss, and lose their aggressiveness. You could tie up with sellers of such products to be able to offer deals on such complementary products that go along with your advice sessions. Offer it as a “package”.
The reason this hybrid model of “own-product-plus-affiliate-products” works so well for mompreneurs is that your repertoire of offerings never looks too thin or weak. Customers like to get expertise and comprehensive solutions for their pain points. If the solutions appear more complete, and the price-deal for the whole package is attractive, it’s a win-win. You win and your customer wins. Your offerings always look well put together and thought through. And not all your products are time-consuming to create or offer for you. Some part of your earnings can always come from “affiliate sources”, which can at least cover your costs, if not add to your profit.
The moral of the story? Look to offer more complete solutions to customers where your own creations or services are part of the solution. Complement your own products or services with a set of affiliate products, on which you have worked out good price deals with the sellers for your customers.
9. Mompreneur tips for time management
Mompreneurs are multi-taskers by instinct. But the successful ones don’t do two things at the same time, which is “simultaneous-tasking”. They slot activities one after another, some work and some home care, and they can switch between the two in a blink. But they don’t trade the quality of either priority by doing the two – home care and child care – together, except in dire emergencies.
From personal experience, I would recommend these top time management tactics, because I know they work like a breeze …
a. Schedule in such a way that every activity has some wind-up time and wind-down time.
Most people, including mompreneurs forget to do this. For example, your task list may say “Take baby to garden” and the next job may be “Plan for your next blog post”. Now think about both these tasks. Can you really just jump from one into another. There is the problem of the gears in your brain needing to crank themselves into a new mode of activity. The part of your brain needed to “take baby to garden” is entirely different from the part of your brain needed to “plan blog post”.
Every task needs some wind-up time to get your brain flowing in the new direction, and a wind-down time to get the mind emptied for the next action. You don’t need much time for wind-up and wind-down. Just about 5 minutes at the beginning and end of a new task will do. But you’ll find you cannot jump into tasks in a well-oiled way unless there’s time to rev up and down. Use the rev-up time to mentally rehearse the task at hand so you make it quality time. Use the rev-down time to put away the things used for the task, so cleaning up doesn’t become a huge chore later.
b. Don’t pack more than 5 key priorities for one day, and see that you finish them.
Nothing is more daunting than a to-do list that runs like an endless coil of paper. Of course, a mompreneur will have ever so many small and big tasks to do. But remember to have two lists. One we’ll call a “Task Warehouse” and the other will be the “To-Do List” for the day.
The Task Warehouse is where you put task ideas as they occur to you to do. Your To-Do list will thus contain some daily “must-do chores” (slotted in with their rigid schedules). To this add maybe 4-5 items from your Task Warehouse as “would-be-great-to-complete” tasks. In general, it’s better to pick a limited number of tasks and complete them, rather than run around with a long list that follows you like a snake from room to room.
c. It’s terrific to use the wee hours of your morning for “sharpening your saw”.
Unless your mind and body are humming with health, there will never be enough physical or mental energy to tackle your multifarious responsibilities as a mompreneur. There is also a lot of truth to the song kids sing: “Early to bed and early to rise, make a person happy, healthy, wealthy and wise.” The early morning hours are when you should not launch directly into work. Use the time to “sharpen your saw” ie. your body and mind, which are your most valuable tools for a creative and fulfilling life.
Work out, do breathing exercises, do some calming meditation, watch nature for a bit, get some herbal tea … and dedicate an hour to thinking about your health and yourself in a 360° way. That one hour can do wonders for the rest of the day. Try it. I used to be the type that jumped straight into writing my blog before the rest of the family got up. When I changed my habit to make my day’s first hour all about “sharpening my saw”, what a phenomenal change it made to my health, wealth, happiness, and wisdom!
10. Mompreneur tips for money management
What are you in business for if you have no money goals? Most mompreneurs love the idea of making money, but very few can name the sum they are aiming to earn. So for starters, set your business money goals. If you’re like most mompreneurs you may be thinking at first: “Let’s me dip my toes in and see how much I can manage to earn from this business!” But that’s hardly the way to start. What you want should be clear in your head. Say to yourself: “I want this business to earn me at least $5000 a month. How to get there is flexible – I’ll stay sharp as I test the waters!”
You see, it’s okay not to reach your goal, or to take time doing so. But not having a goal gets you nowhere. Having said that, there are three areas of money management that are critical to mompreneurs, so let’s get to those:
a. Always work out a budget – for your business and your home separately.
You cannot afford not to know exactly how much you have coming in and going out each month. You have to get a clear and complete fix on what your business costs are likely to be each month. You don’t need an elaborate money-planner, just an Excel sheet or a simple app like Intuit’s Mint, is good enough. Don’t spend what you haven’t planned for, as far as possible. For emergencies, you should have a separate stash of money – which we’ll come to.
Just know this: if you can better plan your finances, you can ensure that you stay in a good position financially. And most importantly, your mind will not be in a constant state of money anxiety, preventing you from concentrating on the work and home you have to manage. If you keep winging it, you will, at some point, end up struggling. Budgets are guidelines that help you know if you are on track. Make smart budgets – but also don’t let your budgets bully you. Use them as mind-and-money sorters.
b. Keep building your emergency funds – call them savings if you wish
There’s a rule that my grandmother lived with, which she followed all her life. When she died, we were aghast to find she had stashed away hundreds of thousands of dollars from my grandfather’s meager pittance of a salary. What did she do to create so much out of almost nothing? Simple. When my grandfather gave her $200 for the home supplies, she put away 40% into an “emergency fund” (aka her stash), and then lived within the 60%. When my grandfather gave her $40 for finding a plumber for the home repairs, she put away 40% of it into her stash, and found a plumber for the smaller sum she was willing to pay. She paid into her stash 40% of any money she got. As easy as that.
Can you do that regularly and with every bit of money coming in, without cheating yourself of that 40% put-away rule? If you can, you are a natural or cultivated “saver” – and you’ll save your family and your business. You’ll do an even smarter thing if you always put half of that 40% stash-cash into a home stash account, and half of it into a business stash account. Try it. Savings are a way to show that you care for yourself enough. If you can’t find it in you to pay yourself 40% from every bit of money you get, who will care for you?
c. Always separate your home finances from your business finances.
If you allow business money and home money to intermingle, life will get extremely complicated – especially at tax-filing time. You’ll have to spend days untangling everything you’ve spent or earned, to separate the home and business strands of money all knotted up.
Keep separate bank accounts for your business and personal finances. Also, see if you want to make your business a limited liability company (LLC) if you haven’t already. What is an LLC? It’s a business structure format that separates your business liabilities from your personal liabilities. That means your business debts won’t become personal debts.
To make this decision about the structure of your company, though, you will have to get professional advice – either from a well-recommended small business expert, or from your nearest small business apex or Governmental body.
11. Mompreneur tips for outsource management
There are three areas where mompreneurs may find it useful to outsource work. YOu should outsource areas that you find unpleasant or personally tentative about handling. As a general rule, don’t outsource on your strength areas, get help on your weak areas.
a. Outsourcing business workload
Most often mompreneurs like to go for the all-rounder Virtual Assistant who can help with a variety of work projects (especially repetitive ones) than to find specialists for one or two areas of work. The exceptions to this are writers (if you find blogging and content marketing too consuming), or artists (if your work needs a lot of imaginative sketching or creation of infographics and other forms of specialized drawings). It’s also a very good idea to have a couple of techies on hand for the times when your site gets stuck and you are all stymied for help.
Whoever you select for help with outsourced work needs to be trained into methods that suit your needs. So plan ahead on your outsource requirements, vet the shortlisted people you have found on the outsourcing platforms like Fiverr or Upwork, and set up a Standard Operating Procedure (SOP) that you both will follow. It takes a lot to train a person till they’re perfect for you, so do see that you can retain the people you find. Don’t let them run away to more lucrative or interesting assignments in a hurry. See that you can bind them down by a contract to working for you for an extended time frame.
b. Outsourcing child care workload
Moms who prefer handling the business workloads themselves may like to get babysitters or childcare help, even if they are themselves at home to keep an eye on the kids. It helps to have someone attend to the kids’ meal times, play times, sleep times, and general well-being. If you can get someone to take care of the children for you for a certain number of hours a day, you can get your work done in that time too. You can keep an eye on the child care assistant, who can keep an eye on the kids.
I know that child care costs a lot – and that is why you need to apply thought to it with questions like these:
- Exactly how much of child care will you need, and when? Do you need someone to come in to take care of the kids regularly, every weekday for four straight hours? Or do you need someone who can come in just for the times when you have online meetings and don’t need interruptions? Or do you need a childcare service where you can call half an hour earlier to get someone in when faced with a sudden work emergency? You have to plan your child care call-in pattern, so the people you select know what to expect, and how much you will pay for that service.
- It’s costlier in the long run to get cheap college students instead of experience child care helpers. Child care is not a student’s expertise domain. At best, a student can run to and fro with your child and keep the child occupied and fed and managed. But it takes a woman with some child care experience – preferably an elderly person who has been a mother herself – to give you the heavy-duty child care you may need. You want someone who knows what to do if a child is hurt, or is sick, or is likely to be injured around the unprotected places in your home. Getting elderly child care specialists is cheaper in the long run than getting a college student as a caregiver, who turns again to you in moments of crisis.
- It’s smarter to use the services of a child care business than an individual freelancer. This is because the business will often send you vetted and screened helpers, and if one is not available, they will send you a replacement. Besides they will be easier to negotiate rates with. They could also give you the people of experience-level and nearness to your location if you ask. Freelancers, unless you are careful to get them screened and vetted, can be dubious operators who should never be near kids.
c. Outsourcing home care workload
There are moms with just one child, who feel capable of both work and child care … but it’s the household cleaning and cooking and shopping help they need most. Someone who pops in every day – or maybe twice a week – to see that your home is shipshape, there’s food to put on the table, the larder is stocked with cooking ingredients, the laundry is done, and the gadgets are all in working condition and cleaned out, will be a great help.
A mini-housekeeper is what you could be looking for. The person you find should also be handy with some odd household repairs – or at least resourceful enough to manage the home with a to-do list for daily, weekly and monthly chores, and phone numbers handy to call your preferred plumbing or electrical workmen. You’ll need to find a self-motivated doer who takes co-ownership of your home, rather than someone who needs daily instruction from you.
12. Great books for mompreneurs
The ebooks below (available from Amazon) have scored high on buyer ratings …
13. Great courses for mompreneurs
The Udemy courses below are eminently affordable and great value for money …
14. Great blogs for mompreneurs
The blogs on mompreneurship that I’ve picked here are great on content, style, differentiation …
a. Mompreneur Money: Owned by Kari Sayers, this blog inspires other mamas to create flourishing businesses and figure out a way to balance family life.
b. Mompreneur Danielle: This beautiful blog has loads of tips on mental health, lifestyle, and entrepreneurship from one mom and mompreneur to another.
c. The Mompreneur Effect: The Mompreneur Effect is a community to help mothers who already are mompreneurs, or would like to become mompreneurs.
15. Great Facebook Groups for mompreneurs
These Facebook Groups on mompreneurship are ones that I’ve heard of as the best in the business …
a. The Power Mob: Belonging to the Mogul Mom site owner Melissa Bolton, this Group offers value for mompreneurs at different phases of personal and professional development.
b. Boss Mom Movement: Dana Malstaff has built a highly engaged and super helpful community of 16,000 mompreneurs who advice and support one another.
c. The Mompreneur Community: Allison Hardy, the owner of this Group says: “Mompreneurship is a winding road … feel free to share your victories, struggles, and everything in-between.
16. Great tools for mompreneurs
There are a lot of handy tools that mompreneurs could use but these three are from my favorite collection …
a. 30/30: It’s a great app to fight procrastination. This clever task-management tool will make sure you stay on the assigned task by counting down the remaining time.
b. Intuit’s Mint: Mompreneurs have no time for fussy, cumbersome accounting. Mint is made just for snap-dash mompreneurs by the well-known accounting software company Intuit.
c. Happify: There’s a science behind feeling happy first – and thereby building enough energy for all that’s thrown at you and more. Mompreneurs who need more of that will love this tool.
17. Great outsourcing platforms for mompreneurs
I’ve graded three of the best workload outsourcing platforms in order of pricing and availability of great freelancers. Remember:it’s better to have a few outsource workers vetted pro-actively, rather than hiring them during an emergency.
a. Upwork: Work with the largest network of independent professionals and get things done—from quick turnarounds to big transformations.
b. Freelancer: Whatever your needs, there will be a freelancer to get it done. Post a job you need completed and receive competitive bids from freelancers in minutes.
c. Fiverr: Find the right freelancer to begin working on your project within minutes. Find high-quality services at every price point. No hourly rates, just project-based pricing.
18. Million-dollar mompreneurs: top examples
There are hundreds upon thousands of mompreneurs inching so close to the million-dollar revenue mark in their businesses. But somehow it’s wonderfully inspiring to hear the stories of those that have crossed that magic million number. The mompreneurs I have picked here as my best examples have all grown business ideas that came to them courtesy their kids. Who knows the pain points of other moms than the mompreeurs themselves?