I too have used Fiverr back in the day when I got started, sadly I have to agree on most points you have made. However, I am always extremely cautious to judge or dismiss something as ineffective. There’s always the chance that it didn’t work for the both of us and thousands of other people. But there’s always the chance that it did work, and perhaps still does for thousands more.
Andrew Fiebert is a thirty-something soon-to-be father of twins, a self-professed data nerd, and has worked as a Data Engineer for Barclays Capital and iHeartRadio. He's spent the past six years growing LMM into a multi-six-figure business with over 500 hours of free personal finance education that reaches over 1 million people every month. Andrew has a B.S. in Computer Science and has been featured in Quartz, Forbes, Business Insider, and The Telegraph.
We could not find any trustworthy email processing sites to recommend to you that were not plagued with poor reviews and bad ratings from the BBB. If you decide to go this route, we encourage you to do your research before you put down any money. Be skeptical of any company that requires you to pay upfront before you can start earning, or that promises you outrageous pay, such as $20 for each email.

Have a yard sale to sell things you no longer need. Choose a day or a couple of days to have your yard sale. Advertise it in your local paper and online, such as on social media and classified websites. Then, on the day of the sale, arrange the items on tables, blankets, shelves, or in other ways in front of your home. You can arrange the items into groups by price, or price them individually.[3]
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