Just two years ago I was living on tins of beans, worrying about putting my heating on and dreaming of beaches and bikinis, but with a boring and badly paid admin job, there was no way I was getting on a plane any time soon, but then I found webcam modelling.
I’m certainly not stupid, but I’d never been the best at academic tasks, so I decided not to go to college or university and start earning straight away. After years of wishing I had more money to spend on the things I love, I was more than ready to get out there and start bringing home a wage every week. Continue reading
After economic crash followed by economic crash, many of us are struggling to make ends meet. For lots of people that means working in back breaking, soul destroying jobs that barely pay the bills – and having absolutely no time to enjoy the things we love to do, spend time with our families or pursue other interests. But if you’re a confident, attractive and vivacious woman, you could be making thousands of pounds a month simply by making the most of your physical assets. How? By becoming a webcam model.
What is a Web Cam Model?
Webcam modelling is one of the most lucrative industries on the internet and women who choose a career as a webcam model can make an extremely comfortable living. Most types of webcam modelling works in the same way. As a webcam model you set up a site and receive visitors. You can choose who is able to visit your site by setting filters, for example by area or by blocking specific email addresses or types of email address. Visitors can see and sometimes hear you without having to pay or subscribe to your site, but if they request a private show then they input their credit card details and you charge them a certain amount per minute that they are visiting with you.
Today we have included a story from one of our webcam models of how they got into the industry and why.
I always hated school and by the time exam time rolled around I’d pretty much given up on my academic career, so I didn’t end up with any qualifications. I bummed around for a while after school but eventually I had to get a job and found myself working as a carer in a home for people with learning difficulties.
Well, the work was hard, stressful and very poorly paid. After each month of long hours, heavy lifting and putting up with being punched and pummelled on a regular basis, my reward was zero appreciation and barely enough to make ends meet – and I certainly didn’t have any extra cash for the nicer things in life. Continue reading