A couple of months ago I was at work and my boss, who had a history of making me feel uncomfortable, was about to leave.
After a few minutes of arguing and then a long, angry, half-hearted apology, I told him I was leaving, then walked out of the office, feeling completely at peace.
I’d never had a bad day at work before, and I knew I was not alone.
But after two years at work, I was suddenly thinking, This is it.
I had made my life a misery.
I was ready to throw everything at my next job.
So why was I at work?
Well, my boss had told me I was too busy to work, and he was also wrong.
The job I had been offered was the most lucrative I’d ever had.
It was the job I was supposed to be doing, and it paid well.
It also involved a lot of work and required a lot more time than I had planned.
It seemed like a good deal to me, so I did what any sane person would do: I started to apply.
I got a job offer from a company called Jobrabbit.
I applied, I got an interview, and then, two weeks later, I had a job.
It took me almost three months to get my first paid job, but after that, I felt like I was finally getting ahead.
I thought I’d been able to build a reputation and start a new life for myself, and that would be enough to justify the money I was earning.
But I wasn’t.
I hadn’t done anything to earn my pay and it wasn’t until I started applying that I realised I had missed out on a big chunk of the money that could have been saved if I had just worked a bit harder.
I felt incredibly self-conscious about it, and worried I would look bad if I left because I was still being paid too little.
So I spent the next two months applying for all the jobs at my current company, trying to convince my boss I’d be a good fit.
When I did finally get the chance to go, it felt great.
The only thing missing was a job in the software industry, so my only option was to try to learn a new skill.
That was the hard part.
What I really needed was a second job, which was difficult enough as it was.
After two years of doing nothing but doing all the work, it was time to start thinking about how I could actually make money from my skills.
The way I did it was by selling my skills, and doing everything I could to improve the value of my software by selling them.
I started with a niche software development project and worked on it as best I could, trying different ways to make money off my skills to build up my profile.
I did my best to make a living, and eventually I realised that I was being incredibly selfless.
I did this for almost two years, and after the last year, I’ve had more than £6,000 saved from my work experience alone.
Every year, my pay rises by about 10 per cent.
That’s the best I’ve ever seen.
I’ve worked in a small company that makes about £2,000 a week, but my wages are just £1,300 a week.
When I do get a pay rise, it’s about £1.50 an hour.
I have a flat rate for my rent and mortgage, and when I need to rent a car, it costs me £100 a week or so.
My main challenge with my new job is that it’s also a huge opportunity to make more money.
When you get to the point where you can make enough to live on, you don’t want to stop.
You can just keep going.
I’m currently earning £30,000-£35,000 per year.
But, as my career evolves, I’m also working on my portfolio of software products.
So far, I have sold a portfolio of projects with clients ranging from the UK to South Africa.
I also have a few other projects in the pipeline.
I hope that by selling a few of my skills and building a business, I can earn a bit more.
As I’ve written before, you shouldn’t spend more than you earn.
I don’t recommend making more money than you have to.
But if you want to make some money, start by getting a job that’s good for you and your career.
In a way, I’d say I’ve made more money this year than I did in the whole of 2015, because my portfolio has grown by £4,000 in value.
My main problem has been making more than I earn.
But I’ve learnt a lot in the past two years and I think my work has changed me in the long term. I