The top 30 millionaires before 30

The top 30 millionaires before 30.

The top 30 millionaires before 30.

Many people call themselves "fregones" but these 30 people actually did something that blew the fence and were able to achieve a goal that few in history share, generate more than 1 million dollars before the age of 30, do you think? be able to achieve it or have already achieved it, see what each of them had to do to achieve this goal that goes down in history.

Ashley Qualls : The founder of got her clever idea in 2004 when she was just 14. Meant to show off her design skills, the site really took off when Qualls started handing out MySpace freebie designs. An anonymous buyer offered her $1.5 million and the car of her choice, but she refused.

Juliath Brindak – Started creating cartoon characters at age 10, then developed a companion social media platform at 16. Miss O & Friends company is now worth an estimated $15 million, though Brindak gets the Most of your revenue from ads.

Sean Belnik : With just $600, Belnik started an e-cola workshop at 16, starting with small items like trading cards. He then moved on to furniture, founding and showing a knack for the market. By the time he was 20 years old, he was worth $24 million.

Adam Horowitz: When he was just 15 years old, Horowitz challenged himself to make his first million by his 21st birthday. He is the creator of Mobile Monopoly which is a tutorial to learn mobile marketing. He reached his goal and earns an anonymous "six-figure income."

John Koon : Koon was only 16 when he kickstarted New York City's inaugural auto parts business, Extreme Performance Motorsports. He scored a deal with MTV to offer reality TV merchandise, and later used his connection to the team with Young Jeezy for a fashion line. He is already worth $40 million and by all estimates he will soon be a billionaire.

Cameron Johnson : When he was 11 years old, Johnson's gift for creating greeting cards earned him thousands and leverage to start his own business. was his investment strategy, which is a toolbar service that rakes in close to $350,000 a month. When he was a high school student, he was worth at least a million.

David and Catherine Cook : This brother and sister team struck it rich creating , which continues to be a player in the social media arena. His older brother invested $250,000 in his digital yearbook idea, and today the site is worth $100 million.

Nick D'Aloisio : At 17, this entrepreneur had designed an app worth $30 million according to Yahoo. He started coding at 12, which led to the development of a news app. He credits a keen eye for market disparities as his catalyst.

Tyler Dikman : By eighth grade, Dikman was charging $15 an hour to fix computers. His skills caught the attention of executives at Merrill Lynch, and he was hired by Malcolm Taaffe at age 15. He soon started his own business, Cooltronics , repairing computers - making millions and scoring him a spot on Businessweek's 25 Under 25 list. .

Fraser Doherty : Just 14 when this Scottish entrepreneur started making homemade jams via his grandmother's recipe, his SuperJam business was booming by the time he turned 16. When one of the UK's leading supermarkets asked him to stock their products, took out a $9,000 loan and became a millionaire. Her cookbooks can be found on Amazon.

Captain Sparklez – This professional gamer began his career by posting instructional videos on YouTube, later expanding into a channel that offers detailed game instruction. One of today's highest earning YouTubers, worth over $8 million.

Mark Zuckerberg : A lot of people forget that when the founder of Facebook started swimming in wealth, he was a young college student. Almost everyone knows the story of Facebook, Zuckerberg and he is now one of the richest people in the world, around $20 billion, regardless of age.

Michael Dunlop : Dropped out of high school after his dyslexia had teachers telling him he would never be successful. He founded , which today boasts a 12,000 Alexa rating and earns him a hefty six-figure income. While his blogs aren't grammatically flawless, his business advice is spot on.

Andrew Fashion : Not all teenage millionaire stories have happy endings. Fashion designed Mini Rocket Launchers and worth over $2 million by the time he was 20. He then blew it all on women and gambling by the time he turned 22.

John Magennis : I think of a web design company, Magennis is totally self-taught. Initially he charged only $15 per site, but today he can command more than $30,000 per site. He won his first million for his 16th birthday.

Tim Sykes : The famous young stock investor used his bar mitzvah cash from his first investment. It started with penny stocks and was worth more than $1.5 million by his 21st birthday. Today he is also an inspirational speaker and teaches others how to get rich with penny trading.

Maddie Bradshaw : Featured on Shark Tank, Bradshaw (along with her younger sister and mother) started by designing closet decorations using soda bottle caps because she couldn't find anything she liked on the market. She earned $1.6 million in her first year, and by the time she was 16 she had attracted an amazing three "sharks" as investors and partners.

Kiowa Kavovit : The youngest entrepreneur on Shark Tank to date, she was only 6 years old when Boo Boo Goo was released to the sharks. Scoring a $100,000 investment, this little new mint (in 2014) millionaire slings a paint-on bandage designed for kids - of course.

Diane Keng : This 18-year-old entrepreneur is working on her third business, but first hit paydirt with MyWEBoo , which helps teens manage their online reputations. She also founded a t-shirt company and a business that helps market businesses for teenagers.

Chris Phillips: 17-year-old Phillips was already the founder of Dot5Hosting, making his first million providing web hosting and domain registration. At 19, the British techie was making $10 million each year and there's no sign of slowing down.

Farrah Gray : What started as a body lotion selling gig at age 6 turned into founding a company at the age of 13. Gray is the owner of Farr and Outlet Foods, which raked in $1.5 million worth of orders by the time he turned 14.

Brian Wong: In charge of Digg's business development strategy at just 19 years of age, Wong has since headed Kiip - a leading mobile rewards company. It has already earned $15 million in a campaign from the venture capital investment by Kiip alone, which is said to be a game changer.

Madison Robinson : A 15-year-old Robinson created Fish Flop, originally only selling sandals with teen-centric designs. She soon branched out to include other clothing items and even a companion app. Earning $1 million in sales before she could drive, she personifies an entrepreneur.

The top 30 millionaires before 30.

Justin Bieber : The only celebrity to grace this list, Bieber's success is noteworthy for his humble YouTube beginnings. Although media coverage suggests otherwise, he actually proved to be a very savvy entrepreneur, branching out into clothing, perfume, and the like, to cash in on his A-list status.

Elise MacMillan : She had joined her grandmother in candy making since she was a little boy. At 11, he worked with his brother at a commercial chocolatier and founded the Chocolate Farm. It earned first places on the Ernst & Young lists and several other accolades.

Athina Roussel : While there are many millionaire heirs and heiresses in the world, Roussel stands out because he is one of the richest, and comes from a particular well-known lineage. She is the only surviving descendant of Aristotle Onassis, who was once famously married to Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis.

Robert Nay : A self-taught coder, when Nay was just 14 he drummed up 4,000 lines of code to create the Bubble Ball game. He released it for download on Apple, and within two weeks more than a million people had downloaded it. He earned $2 million in those two weeks.

Julianne Goldmark and Emily Matson : This duo created hair bows, getting inspiration in the eighth grade when celebrities envied high-end bows but couldn't afford them. By their senior year of high school, the friends had cashed in on a hookup from one of their mothers' had to Jennifer Aniston, and now make around $10 million per year.

Connor Zwick : He started playing around with Javascript in middle school, and by 19 he was doing some of the most in-demand tutorials in the industry. The builder of the Flashcards+ app, Zwick eventually dropped out of Harvard to study with the founder of PayPal.

Scott and Stacey Ferreira – The sibling duo launched when Scott was in college and Stacey was still in high school. However, their entrepreneurial spirit was sparked as little children watching their father work at IBM and Google. A $1 million investment for the cloud-powered social media platform has already been secured.

These people are admired and we hope some time in our lives to make history like them .

always a treat

Federico G -

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