So if you want to get started, you don't need a website, and you don't need a portfolio of all your work experiences. You could pretty much get started by reaching out to businesses and saying, “Hey, I want to do XYZ freelance work for you.” Now, if you're wondering where to get different jobs like these, Upwork, Fiverr, and Craigslist are great places to start.
Think of websites as virtual real estate. The reason why website flipping has made many multi millionaires is because you are creating assets. Assets are things that make money for you without you having to do work. There are many different types of assets such as real estate, businesses, etc. But if you are website flipping, you are making money from the asset you created, but you are also making money from when you sell your asset.
Just be sure to put a lot of care into your product listings. Everything from the titles you use, to how effective the description is at convincing potential buyers your product is better than the rest, and even taking care to shoot high quality product photos can have a dramatic impact on your sales. I recommend using photo editing tools like Fotor, which gives you the ability to edit your images, create captivating graphic designs and more.
Design web images. By pairing good aesthetic sense and the use of design or photo-editing software, you can make and sell background graphics for social media pages, web logos, or computer icon packages. If you know or are willing to learn computer programming, seriously consider making web pages; programmers may be easy to come by, but programmers with an eye for beauty are another thing altogether.
Become a mystery shopper. This means doing business with various establishments and rating their products and services without their knowledge. It may sound like cake, but remember that it requires discreteness, a good memory for detail (ex. the name of every individual who helped or served you), and enough cash for you to be able to pay for your shopping experience up-front and then wait to be reimbursed pending the approval of your review.
Finally on this list, another phone idea. Back in the 1990s, before everyone had cell phones and unlimited long distance, callers often had to choose a long distance company on operator-assisted calls. About 3 percent of callers didn’t see much difference between carriers, and would tell the operator "I don’t care" or "It doesn’t matter" when asked which long distance service they preferred.