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Get Started in the Ticket Industry — with NO MONEY!

Many people who want to get started in the ticket industry have one big goal — to make money online.

The one problem that may lead them to their goal?  They’re in need of money.


That’s why the saying “It takes money to make money” (I recommend an $80-120 range for 1st purchase) is true in the industry… But I’ll also say “Not so fast!

I do believe you can start with $0.00, as the title suggests.  There’s 4 ways I suggest you can do this, listed below in order of “easiest to hardest”.

1. Get a Discover Card

Okay, so this one certainly isn’t for everyone…. (skip ahead if not for you) but it is one of the easiest ways to get started.

If you don’t have a Discover Card yet and you’re eligible for one – you can get $50 back after your first purchase (Email me at for the link to this offer).

That $50 can be used to either make a “Free” first purchase, although I usually recommend first purchases be in the $80-120 range, you could either make a smaller purchase OR go ahead with something in the $80 range where you’d only see $30 on your first statement.

That being said, if you’re planning on going down this path – it’s recommended you have enough to cover the rest of the balance — if you start paying interest, that’s going to cut into your ticket profits, big time.

In this situation, you would be buying tickets from Ticketmaster, looking for a show to sell out and being able to raise your selling price once that happens.

2. Raise It OR Save It

Again, keeping with simple methods…. you don’t necessarily have to make a ticket purchase this week to have plans to get into the industry.

As I mentioned in Part 1, I usually recommend individuals be comfortable with a first purchase in the $80-120 range.  I’ve made successful buys with less than $5, but that’s not usually available.

That being said, some tips to coming up with some money:

  • Sell some stuff!  Yard sale, Craigslist, eBay, Amazon, un-used gift cards.. etc.
  • Save up – take some extra money from your paycheck or work a few extra hours
  • Extra part-time stuff — cutting lawns, tutoring, baby-sitting.. etc.

The link below has some pretty good ideas (and some bad ones to avoid to) … it’s better to use as a springboard, not to find “something new”

In this situation, you would be looking to save up so that you could buy tickets from Ticketmaster, looking for a show to sell out and being able to raise your selling price once that happens.

3. Ticketmaster 4-packs & Deals

First, I want to show you a few prices showing various websites around the Internet for a Rascal Flatts concert (Taken in Summer 2015 — these deals have continued into the future as well)

Price #1 is from a “4-Pack” through Ticketmaster: $30.75 each

Price #2 is regular pricing through Ticketmaster: $40.25 each

Price #3 is Stubhub prices (for Buyers): $36.00 each


Here’s where your warning comes about this being a PRE-SELLING method.  Rascal Flatts isn’t going to be a show that’s in huge demand, so it’s rather dangerous to buy any number of these tickets as “straight” inventory — it might be hard to sell them.

HOWEVER — you CAN sell them before you own them (as long as you’re checking Ticketmaster regularly & making sure that they’re available), giving you the proof you need that you won’t be stuck with them.

Okay, so how this would work… you could advertise 2/4 tickets for sale, or even say “Up to 8, Will sell Multiples of 2” which is actually my preference.

If you put these tickets up for sale at $35 each, you’d still be beating Stubhub pricing, and for a quantity like 2 or 6, you’re giving someone the best deal they can possibly find anywhere!

It’s also possible that you may need to find 2 buyers of 2… if that’s the case, tell the first buyer just to hold on and wait because you don’t want to split up your set into 2 and 6, or 2 and 2… however you advertised it.

Buy 4 pack for $30.75 each: (-$123)

Sell 4 tickets for $35 each: + $135.64 (Paypal fees included)

Profit: $12.64

BUT — You’ll notice that Ticketmaster advertises this 4 pack by saying “4-Pack + Concert Cash”

The current promotion that Ticketmaster has running is to give you one $15 code per ticket that you can redeem on a future purchase.

Once you have the codes in your possession, you can do a bit more of pre-selling to squeeze more profit out of your first transaction

Make sure to buy each ticket as it’s own separate transaction, using a $15 coupon each time.

The price of the show is $42.25 for lawns, so you can sell the tickets you “have” for $40 each:

Buy 1 ticket for $42.25 – $15 = (-$27.25)

Sell 1 ticket for $40 = +$38.74 (Paypal fees included)

Profit (4 tickets) = $45.96

So if you were to profit off of the Rascal Flatts tickets AND pre-sell a concert with individual $15 codes, you’re looking at $58.60 in profit for something that you took NO risk on… you can wait until you have the balance in your Paypal account to even make the Ticketmaster transactions on your end as long as you’re sure that the tickets are still available from Ticketmaster.

This can be a little bit more of a time-consuming method, but that’s the trade-off involved for not having to risk anything upfront.

You’ll want to watch your Ticket Limits so that you’re good on the Ticketmaster side of things, but overall this is an excellent way to get involved in Summer even though most concerts are already sold-out.

As you use this technique, you’ll find that you’ll need to adjust the prices around, but this is a great way to help some customers get a small discount on a purchase, and as you build loyalty and customers who know you as a person that sells tickets, you’ll be able to use this technique more frequently.

4. Marking Up Seat Geek / Stubhub Offers

This one is a little bit more tricky because Seat Geek and Stubhub prices can change at any time.

To use this method effectively, it’ll be best to find an event that is significantly cheaper on one site or the other.(Traditionally, more people check Stubhub, so it’d be best if Seat Geek is cheaper).

Okay, so to do this effectively, you’ll need to find a situation like this:

Prices represent “Cheapest Full View” seats:

Ticketmaster – Sold Out

Stubhub – $140 ea

Seat Geek – $115 ea

These types of discrepancies aren’t extremely common with these sites, but in this fictional situation, you could advertise the tickets listed on SeatGeek somewhere else like on Craigslist at a price of $130 or $135 as tickets that you own.

This requires you being extremely vigilant to make sure that the tickets you’re referring to are still available and priced the same way.

You’ll also need to make sure that tickets will be delivered to you quickly upon purchase (Instant Download) so that you can get them delivered to your customer.

This is also our one method where it can feel like you’re not bringing any “value” to the customer – however if they don’t want to or are unable to look across many sites to find the best deals, I could argue that there is still some value there.

How Can Someone Start Buying and Selling Tickets?

Before we start, take a second to check out the Requirements page here on the site.

Regardless of whether or not you buy the Textbook package here at, the Requirements to becoming a Ticket Broker are roughly the same for everyone.

Once you’re satisfied that you meet those requirements — it’s time to get started!

Money Talks

To get started in the Ticket industry, 99% of the time, you’ve got to bring an investment to the table.

You don’t want this to be money that you’ll need in any way — if you think you might need it for rent, food, utilities, or anything along those lines.. DON’T INVEST.

Work some extra hours at your job, mow a few lawns, do what it takes to build some extra income — but don’t play with money that you need. This is a risk-based industry, and I’d never want someone to risk their livelihood on a ticket purchase.

Once you’ve got money, you’re on to Step #2.

Find an Event

This is way harder than it sounds! You cannot just pick your favorite band, decide to buy 2 tickets to their show, and pray that the value goes up.

If you’re buying the Textbook package here on the site, you’ll have access to the Mastermind Group which will be your biggest resource in finding great events that will have high demand.

You want to use a combination of prior knowledge, experience, and things like social media buzz to determine what events will be popular — guessing will leave you with more losses than wins.

Learn Ticketmaster

For some of you reading this, you already know how the giant Ticketing website functions — and that’s great.  If you don’t know your in’s and your out’s, you could easily end up making mistakes. Some mistakes (like buying Paperless tickets) could even cost you the entire price of your purchase!

Have Realistic Expectations

This is the section that might crush some dreams, but hopefully will resonate with you as well.

Becoming a ticket broker isn’t a “get-rich” scheme. Even your best transactions will be capped at somewhere around 200-300% return.  Obviously, that’d be an amazing return, but you just can’t get rich in 5 days from this system.

To succeed in this industry, you really do need to become an expert on what you’re dealing with. The good news is that this is more like a fun game than learning a skill for your job or a college classroom… and it doesn’t have to be very time-intensive.

Starting out with $100 will be a lot different than starting out with $10,000 to spend.  At first, you may be limited as far as how much inventory you can buy — but that’s not necessarily a bad thing.

You’re more likely to make mistakes early on in the process, especially if you try to go it alone. However, as you make mistakes and learn from them, you’ll steadily be increasing how much you can put into your inventory purchases, which in turn will mean that your profits will grow as you do!

I’d love to know your questions about joining the industry! Is there something that I missed? Leave a comment below!

10 Secrets That Allow Ticket Brokers To Make Big Money!

Here’s a look into 10 secrets that let successful Ticket Brokers make a big profit!

1. Ticketmaster Bots

Unfortunately, some brokers resort to using bots. This is fraud, this is illegal, and unfortunately there is a strong belief that it occurs frequently in the industry.

If you’re on this site, please do not expect any promotion of this type of behavior, and do not expect to partake in it either.

2. Tickets Sold “Before” Release are a Scam!

Another unfortunate tactic by brokers to take advantage of the public — many brokers will list tickets at 2-3x Face Value before the tickets go on sale…. meaning that it’s also before these brokers own any tickets. They’re simply “short selling”, although none of them advertise that. These brokers are just looking for a sucker and hoping to fill their orders once seats go on sale

3. American Express & Citi Cards = Profit

These two credit card brands have deals with Ticketmaster and can frequently give brokers access to premium seats and special pre-sales that those without these certain cards will miss out on.

Every advantage helps when it comes to pulling tickets for the huge show that’s coming to town, and good brokers use AmEx and Citi cards to their advantage!

4. How To “Work the Clock”

Good brokers will know how to use different browsers, computers, and even smartphones to cycle through different ticket selections.

For example, they might start out searching for 4 tickets on their PC browser.  Once they get 4 tickets in their shopping cart, they can turn their attention to the Ticketmaster app on their phone and try for 4 tickets there. Rinse and repeat with multiple computers, iPads, or whatever they may have available to them at their office.

Once brokers have their selections up, it’s easy to pick and choose which seats they want and which ones they don’t!

5. Brokers Practice!

It takes time and effort to get good at techniques like the one above.  It seems like a basic idea, but when you have 4 timers counting down at once, things can get stresssful.

Brokers get practice pulling tickets from Ticketmaster each time they buy, so it’s no wonder that they have a certain knack for being quick on the keyboards!

6. Cheap Seats Can Be “Better” Than Nice Ones… Sometimes!

By better, I mean “more profitable”.

If a broker can sell a $50 ticket for $200, they’ll take that every day over a $200 ticket that they can sell for $275.

Not only does this kind of thinking help them turn a better profit, but if they buy cheaper tickets, they can invest in a higher quantity — again, leading to higher profit!

Other times, the plain & simple “First Row” seats are the best options.  It’s a variable business.

7. Good Brokers Know About “Surprise” Tour Dates

“Surprise” Tour Dates are extra shows added after a complete Tour Announcement is made — and these “Surprises” can kill your profits.

Successful brokers know to check the performer’s schedule to see if there’s a lot of “empty days” in their schedule. If so, they know that “Surprise” dates can easily be added to an artist’s tour.

8. The Stubhub “Coincidence”

When looking at tickets for a show that isn’t sold out, a funny coincidence begins to take place between Stubhub and Ticketmaster.

Stubhub’s prices will be consistently hovering in a range that is above face value. This is because brokers are posting on Stubhub knowing that there are suckers out there who don’t check prices and simply buy from one site.

Many times for the broker, this will also be a “short sale” situation as well. To thwart these efforts, make sure you always check Ticketmaster and Stubhub to compare prices.

9. Networking is Important

Although no one wants to hear this tip that sounds like it came from a generic Business School professor, networking is important in the Ticket Industry. Brokers can network with venue salespeople to get season ticket packages or consistent offers from a venue.  They should also network with their regular buyers so that they know exactly what the buyer is looking for — sometimes before the buyer even knows a show has been announced!

10. Day of Show Releases

Even for sold out shows, there are many instances when a venue gets more room than they thought they would due to how a stage is set-up, and they are able to release more seats to that sold out show.

This generally happens anywhere from 10:00 AM to 5:00 PM on the day of the show, but I’ve also seen it happen up to 2-3 weeks out from the event date. Brokers regularly buy these tickets (sometimes located in Premium sections) and can make a quick buck, as long as they watch the “Expiration Date” on the ticket closely.

Alright! There’s 10 secrets that Brokers use regularly to gain an advantage on the “average consumer”. Which number surprised you the most?  Let me know below!!

My Personal Case Study: How I Made $12,622 in 3 Years by Selling Tickets!

This is not meant to be a comprehensive list of all of my sales or expenses that I have ever made and incurred.  Rather, this is a list to give you a good overview of what my business has been about over the past 3 years and to highlight some of the more interesting stories that I’ve seen along the way.

Again, these stories were picked to show a variety of the different kinds of transactions that I’ve made and include MANY transactions that I haven’t listed.

Many transactions that I did not post here were ones that were an insignificant $1.00 profit or $1.00 loss. Some were “redundant” as I had already made a section about that performer in a previous year.

Some were when I bought 4 tickets for a friend and not charging anything higher than what I paid.  These are all honest numbers and include any eBay, Stubhub, or Paypal fees charged to me.

Overall, I’ve sold over 2,000 event tickets, and at the end of the article, you’ll see my complete totals.

The Beginning

I got the idea to begin buying and selling tickets for real when Wiz Khalifa, a rapper from the Pittsburgh area announced a concert at the college (IUP) I was attending.

There were students I knew from local high schools who wanted tickets, but would have to pay $44 each if they bought them online.  With my college ID discount, I could get tickets for $20.  I sent a few texts out asking people if they wanted tickets for $30, and got 6 people that said they wanted them for sure. I took a walk on my lunch break, bought the 6 tickets and met up with the people who wanted them over the next week — I was thrilled.

I had made $60 just by taking a 10 minute walk on my lunch break. At the time, that was as much as I was making for working all day at my minimum wage Student Worker position there at IUP.

That was in the summer of 2011, and while I did buy and sell some tickets over that time — it was very sparse and I didn’t make much money.  I’m starting this Case Study in February of 2012, because that’s when I registered the domain name for my website and officially committed to the industry.


Pirates’ Dollar Day 2012

In March of 2012, I got serious about making money selling tickets for the first time. My first target was a promotion that the Pittsburgh Pirates offered called “Dollar Day” for one early game each season. (Usually a low demand, cold-weather game that not many want to go to) However, since the price was $1.00, I figured I’d be able to find some people that would want to go for $2-5 with nicer seats than what the Pirates were selling at the time.

I bought 68 tickets at a cost of $101.00.  Yes…. I know that adds up to $1.49 per ticket. The Pirates added fees on to each transaction.

I gave away 12 tickets to try to boost my new website, and sold the other 56 primarily on eBay over the next month and a half for a total sales of $271.43.  After eBay fees, I had made $154.49.

Per ticket cost = $1.49  Per ticket sale = $4.55

Spent: $101.00   Received: $255.49   Profit: $154.49   ROI: 153.0 %

Dierks Bentley

After my success with the Wiz Khalifa concert at IUP, I decided to double down with Dierks Bentley coming the next spring.  I assumed that the show would sell out, and while it did… it was a late sell-out that didn’t have a ton of demand on top of what the venue was charging.

I ended up making a major buy (for me at the time) and bought 21 tickets for $963.52 total.

People needed seats because it did eventually sell out, but with lack of major demand, I was only able to make $1,054.02 back, for a profit of $90.50.

Spent: $963.52  Received:  $1,054.02   Profit:  $90.50  ROI: 9.3%

2012 Country Megaticket

You’ll see a theme in this post with the Megatickets — they’ve been good to me and have been consistent earners.

I couldn’t even find the artists involved with a quick Search, but it looks like there were 7 concerts at First Niagara Pavilion included in the package. I bought 4 “Lawn Megatickets” and sold the tickets as the individual acts were announced.  I get into the Megaticket a little later with more details.

Spent: $729.46  Received:  $1,059.77   Profit:  $330.31   ROI:  45.3%

Pittsburgh Pirates: June – Aug. 2012

I’ll admit — this section has a lot of luck involved in it.

I should’ve never made this much money on the Pirates in 2012, except that the team battled for 1st place and captivated the entire city of Pittsburgh before their collapse late in the season.

What happened is this:

Early in the year, (March & April), I noticed that many tickets were priced extremely cheap on the Secondary market.  These tickets were from Season-Ticket Holders and Brokers who didn’t want to get stuck with their seats. This was common in those days in Pittsburgh — the Pirates were awful, and any sale was a good one as far as most sellers were concerned.

I had started buying tickets to Friday, Saturday, and sometimes Sunday games that were for sale on these Broker sites — under face value! I knew that they’d be worth more than the $8-10 each price tag that the sellers had them at, but I never expected the 400% profit sales I’d be making that Summer.

The #1 reason I was able to profit on them later in the season is that demand was driven up extremely high as the Pirates had started winning — for the first time in 17 years or so!

As they started winning, I had tickets 10 rows off the field. I had tickets in the 1st row of the “100 Level”, I had bought seats upstairs for $10 each that were now selling for $20.  I bought tickets in great locations close to the field for $20 that sold for $45 or $55 each!

As I mentioned, this was some partial beginner’s luck: I had made $3,430 in profit by the end of the Summer.. and I’m not done with the 2012 Pirates stories yet!

Spent: $5,794.56  Received:  $9,225.35   Profit:  $3,430.79   ROI:  59.2%

Pirates (Aug – Later)

As the Pirates’ season progressed, I continued to buy tickets for the September games. Thinking about the last paragraph and how much I made, I didn’t worry as much about how much per ticket I was spending.  Combine that attitude with the Pirates play (they pretty much fell off a cliff in late August) and you had a recipe for a loser.

As you see the numbers below… realize that not every purchase in the Ticket Industry is an automatic winner.  I had never sold for the Pirates before — I didn’t realize how big of a different that school made in the equation.  School nights are much different that Summer nights, and I paid the price.

Spent: $1,481.12   Received: $1,176.05  Profit:  ($305.07)  ROI:  -20.6 %

Pirates’ Season Ticket Package

This is getting long and we’re just in the first year — so I’ll keep this short. I bought a 32-game package directly from the Pittsburgh Pirates with 32 games left in the season.  These tickets were priced at $13.42 for Lower Level seats — a steal when I compared the prices to the face value of the tickets (Generally around $21 for “Single Game” seats) and compared to the Secondary Market as well.

I was treated as a “Full Season” customer, and while earning the numbers you see below, I got to take batting practice and play catch on the field at PNC Park with my dad and brother — a memory I’ll never forget.

Spent: $1,717.28   Received:  $2,353.65  Profit: $636.37  ROI:  37.0%

Warped Tour

The Warped Tour will be another “themed” post.  Warped Tour tickets are always sold so that the first packages are the “Cheapest” price… and as they continue to sell tickets, the price goes up on Ticketmaster.  That makes the Warped Tour an easy target for brokers. In 2012, I bought 4 for $45 each and sold them for $58.65 each. As I remember, this might’ve actually been a sold out show.

Spent: $180.00  Received:  $234.60   Profit: $54.60    ROI: 30.3%

Maroon 5

A perfect example of what you should be looking to dupicate — Buying high-demand tickets and selling them once the show is sold out and the prices go up.

Maroon 5 came to the Schottenstein Center in Columbus, OH and Verizon Center in Washington, D.C. and from listening to people’s buzz about the shows — I had guessed on it being a big sell-out.

That came to pass, and with the 20 tickets I bought for $1,188.65, I was able to make a healthy profit.

Spent:  $1,188.65  Received:  $1,747.45  Profit: $558.80   ROI: 46.9%

Taylor Swift

Taylor Swift brought her tour to Heinz Field in 2013, and this is another great example of the high-demand method that I’ll be teaching.  I bought 6 tickets (Set of 4 + Set of 2) in excellent locations (Club Level, Lower Level) and was able to sell them at a premium.

Spent: $708.40  Received: $946.56  Profit:  $238.16  ROI: 33.6%


Warped Tour

Another example of buying early before prices went up. Bought at $30.50 each, Sold for $42.93 each.

Spent: $183.00  Received: $257.55  Profit: $74.55   ROI: 40.7%

Luke Bryan (Penn State)

At the end of 2012, I joined the Luke Bryan fan club that had a $25 fee to join so I could get early access to what I predicted to be a high-demand shows at Penn State and West Virginia University.

This is only for 4 tickets that I bought — with an amazing ROI of 209%.  Because these were fan club tickets, I did have to drive to Penn State and complete the sale (2 hours each way — Gas cost not factored in)

At this point — I had moved away from Stubhub and started using Craigslist more and more to sell tickets to try to avoid losing money to fees.

Spent: $156.00  Received: $482.14  Profit: $326.14  ROI: 209%

Pirates’ Dollar Day 2013

Same strategy as in 2012 — Buy undervalued tickets and sell them for what the market will bear.  Again, for some reason I did most of this selling on eBay, I guess to try to find an audience for all of the tickets I had. (I bought 118 tickets)

Spent: $155.75  Received: $435.87  Profit: $280.12  ROI: 179.9%

Country Megaticket 2013

In 2013, there were 8 separate shows on the Megaticket, I bought 8 “packages” and sold either to direct acquaintances or attempted to sell through Craigslist. This follows the “Buy a Discounted Ticket” strategy.

Spent: $1,845.20  Received: $2,235.20  Profit: $390.00  ROI: 21.1%

From here, I’ll be moving a little faster — trying to skip any shows that were similar to what I’ve covered already.  I want to thank you for making it this far — I’m glad you’re interested in my story! 🙂

 Luke Bryan 2013 (Fan Club, PIT Tickets)

Through Luke Bryan’s fan club (which I mentioned joining for $25), I was able to score 4 PIT tickets to his shows in the summer of 2013 in Cleveland and Pittsburgh. I was able to do this again in the beginning of 2014 for a show in Atlantic City at Boardwalk Hall.

The catch to these tickets? I’d have to drive to the venue and pick them up in person with my Photo ID and Credit Card. (This helps the Fan Club reduce ticket sales like the story I’m telling you)

For each show — I made sure to sell on Craigslist to people who I could verify their identity on Facebook as a local person.  I accepted 50% from them with Paypal upfront, and collected the other 50% when they received their tickets from me at the venue.

The results?  I was able to buy 12 PIT tickets total from the Fan Club for $731.00 total.  That’s just $60.92 for 12 of the best seats for some of the highest demand shows of the year.

My sales for the 12 PIT tickets? $1,085.61 for the 4 in Cleveland.  $1,164.60 for the 4 in Pittsburgh.  And $1,358.80 in Atlantic City.

I had to drive to each of those places from Indiana, PA — probably over 22 hours of driving in all. Cleveland and Pittsburgh were back-to-back days in September, Atlantic City was in February.

For that 22 hours of driving and maybe 2-3 hours of work actually buying the tickets and posting them online for sale, I received $2,878 in profit.  That’s over $100 an hour!  Factor in the gas costs that I paid, and you end up right around $90-100 an hour!

Unsurprisingly — this isn’t a recommended strategy for everyone.

Two other times I sold tickets in Charleston, WV and Baltimore, MD — and basically broke even on the sets of tickets.

Those two add to the first three to complete my 5 “PIT” ticket experiences with Fan Club tickets, and those numbers will be added into this line as well to represent that accurately.  However — the point I want to emphasize here is this:

In the ticket industry, the wins can be big!

Spent: $1,369.92  Received: $4,159.01  Profit: $2,789.39  ROI: 203.6%

2014 Country Megaticket

7 acts this time, and I only bought 4 “Packages”.  This included 2 stadium shows with Luke Bryan at Heinz Field and Jason Aldean at PNC Park which scared me off of buying as many.  Profits still held level with other years.  The Megaticket is a consistent performer in the marketplace.

Spent: $970.00  Received: $1,112.39  Profit: $142.39  ROI: 14.7%


The events I’ve listed here represent $9,056.40 in profit. Obviously, there are other events that you don’t see here adding to the bottom line.

There are also some minor expenses that I’ve incurred, many of which won’t apply to you like spending for Web Hosting, Domain Names, and things of that nature. My TOTAL numbers are seen here:

Spent: $63,745  Received: $76,367  Profit:  $12,622  ROI: 19.8%


That “Return on Investment” should actually be entitled, “Return on Each Dollar Spent”.

You might be thinking to yourself…. “I don’t have $63,000 to spend on tickets”.  Neither do I! This is the result of spending and rolling over money from sales into new inventory.

I’d guess that the most inventory I had at one time would’ve been in the range of thousands, but not tens of thousands.

I hope that this information is inspiring to you! I also hope that you understand my intention of posting this information is not to brag about what I’ve done, there are many high-level investment firms and even high-level ticket brokers that would scoff at these kind of numbers….

But there are many more of you out there who I know can benefit from this type of income stream because you’ve told me that you’re looking for something that really works.

If you’re ready to get started on this journey, head over to the Textbook purchase page here!

Please comment or email me at if you’ve got a question about this information!

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Meet Me:

IMG_6582My name is Brian Plowcha, and I'm the person behind "".

I'm a recent college grad who has changed my own life by the profits made by buying and selling event tickets for a profit.

I'd love to help you take that first step to changing your life today!