One of the downers about driving a truck for a living is the down-time.
I'm a partner in a small trucking company.
To paraphrase Rockhound from Armageddon: "Because the money's good, the scenery changes, and they let me play with big trucks."
Besides, it pays the bills while I'm building my real company. The one that lives online.
One Saturday night, when I was on my way to Southern California, I had a little extra time before I had to deliver my load.
I figured I'd get my truck lubed, get a couple of hours break in, and continue the mission.
You know how what they say about the best laid plans? This was one of those times where things didn't follow the program I'd counted on.
I couldn't find an open lube shop.
I have no idea why someone thought it was a good idea to close a shop on the weekend, but there it is.
Imagine all the trucks they could service every week if they only stayed open? I suppose they can't find anyone who wants to work. Who knows?
That's no way to run a railroad, or any other bidniss.
I don't know about you, but I'm in bidniss to make moolah.
A little bit of thought and extra work would put any of those shops way ahead of the others. Heck, they'd probably destroy the competition and buy their shop. If they kept it up, they'd have a whole chain of 'em.
All it would take is a little insight.
Much like the insight I've gained in the past 15 years of adventures in the online mark-eting niche.
Whether you've already got an online gig, or you're looking to start one, I can give you insight into how to pull it off.
But first, you've got to lay a proper foundation.
You can get all the rebar and cement you need for that right here: