I received an email from a guy named Hanson. He wanted to share some tips for humanities majors looking for jobs. The article he sent me was too interesting to not publish. I personally know nothing about penny stocks. But this article is so good and the step-by-step tips for cold emailing to land that first job are brilliant and would work in other industries. Hanson, take it away my friend . . .
If you have your series 7 or any brokerage license, please click the top back button on your browser or Alt-F4.
Investment writing in the penny stocks field is not for those with professional licenses.
This is why there’s a huge opportunity for you, a humanities major, to enter in.
A lot of people who enter this industry did not go to a formal college. They hustled as sales guys in boiler rooms, pushed penny stocks, and eventually they moved up the ranks. Back in the day, telemarketers would cold call potential customers.
As they gathered enough knowledge, they struck out on their own and created their own alert site to showcase the list of best penny stocks that they’re aware about. These days the effective way to push penny stocks is by email to investors.
I will be showing you how to find these penny stock newsletter guys.
How much can you earn on an average newsletter?
An average newsletter is 500 to 1000 words long. You will spend about 2 hours researching facts and data. Don’t worry, I show you where to find everything. You can get paid $500 to $1,000 for one email or up to $2,000 for a week series.
You need to be good at writing in a persuasive, factual, technical manner.