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Turn your Snapchat account into a serious side hustle

"It's not about working harder; it's about working the system." — Evan Spiegel
Turning 10-second snaps into a $500K-a-year gig
Cyrene Quiamco’s 100,000 Snapchat followers have crowned her among social media royalty. The 27-year-old’s brand is so strong that blue chip giants from Walmart to Disney are begging to tap into her coveted Gen Z audience. Their offer? Try up to $30,000 for a single story.

“Brands are not just paying for your content, they’re paying for the audience,” says Quiamco, who pulls in over 70,000 Snapchat views per day. After getting attention from media publications, NBC's The Voice and Disneyland started pitching story ideas.

Along with engaging her audience with games and contests, she recommends honing your craft in order to start raking in that social media cash. “My best suggestion is to create good and solid content. After that you can start talking with agencies that can pitch your stories.”

Here are the craziest excuses for calling in sick in 2016

We’ve all been there. On the phone with a boss, explaining why we can't make it in to work. People come up with all kinds of reasons for skipping a day of work. Here are some of our favorite excuses, culled from a recent CareerBuilder survey of employers and employees:

Employee said her roots were showing and she had to keep her hair appointment because she looked like a mess.
Employee said she wasn’t sick but her llama was.
Employee was bowling the game of his life and couldn’t make it to work.
Employee was bitten by a duck.

Download Forbes' eBook on mothers who lost children to opioid epidemic

Overdose deaths due to prescription painkillers and heroin are on the rise—with 2.6 million Americans addicted and in peril. 

The best way to understand the seriousness of the problem is to hear from those who’ve watched a loved one spiral into addiction, often after starting pills with a doctor’s prescription. In CJ Arlotta’s eBook Fighting For A Fix, seven mothers share their stories of losing a son or daughter to drugs.

Get this eBook for free on Amazon this Friday, October 28.

Randi Zuckerberg wants to close the gender gap in tech. Here’s how you can, too

Randi Zuckerberg’s new animated TV show, Dot, follows a feisty 8-year-old girl as she and her diverse group of friends find mischief and adventure while exploring the world with technology and their imaginations. It’s “Madeline” for our young Digital Natives.

It is Zuckerberg’s hope that, by providing relatable stories about gutsy girls and boys engaging with tech (and enjoying it), the gender gap in tech won’t exist in 20 years. While talking about the new show, which premiered October 22 at 11 a.m. on Sprout, and how to integrate tech into your life, Zuckerberg also offered up some advice on how to take your own steps to close the gap.

Use tech to enhance your real-life activities, not replace them. Sharing with friends and colleagues in your everyday life is essential. Always make time to unplug completely to avoid burnout.

Go beyond the screen. How can you explore with new technology from 3D printers to drones and robots? Get familiar with these technologies now. 

Bring other women into the room. We are making progress, but we still have work to do. Her advice to Millennial women today is to speak up. If you are the only woman in the room, use that as an opportunity to bring other women to the table.

Find communities of like-minded people, not mentors. “That one pie-in-the-sky mentor can’t figure out your entire career for you," she says. "The careers we have didn’t even exist when that person was younger...I have had the most success in my career from peer mentorship …because like-minded people all rise together."

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