64 Creative Tech-Related Business Ideas (2021)

64 Creative Tech-Related Business Ideas (2021)

Looking to start a tech company but not quite sure what to start?

The good news is, there are so many opportunities to become an entrepreneur and build an innovative product/service in this line of work.

If you're looking to start your own tech company, there are several low-capital options you can choose from.

We put a list together below of the most profitable tech company ideas you can start today!

Here they are:

1. Become a social media consultant ($90K/year)

Amanda Shepherd from Reno, NV, USA started Social Media Manager Society about 1 year ago, a social media consultant.

  • Revenue: $7,500/ month
  • Founders: 1
  • Employees: 1
  • Location: Reno, NV, USA

I spent the last decade of my career as a social media manager, in the agency, in-house, and freelance settings. I really created a name for myself in my niche and people were always coming to me for social media advice. I absolutely LOVED teaching people and for a long time, wondering how I could combine my passions for teaching and social media into one career.

Fast forward to fall 2019 - I was at a crossroads. The agency I was working for was moving in a different direction and I was literally moving back home. I had a decision to make - stay at the agency under different circumstances, find a new job in my new home, or finally take the plunge and start my own business.

I chose the latter and it was the best decision I ever made! I was immediately able to gain clients using internal systems I created and literally built my own business from the ground up. In one year, I made almost $100,000 and put all my systems inside the Social Media Manager Society, so other aspiring social media managers could take everything I learned and implement it themselves!


Amanda Shepherd, on starting Social Media Manager Society ($7,500/month) full story ➜

2. Start a digital wallet business ($18M/year)

Yavor Petrov from Varna, Varna, Bulgaria started iCard over 13 years ago, a digital wallet business.

  • Revenue: $1,500,000/ month
  • Founders: 2
  • Employees: 200
  • Location: Varna, Varna, Bulgaria

My co-founding team and I had an idea, or a dream, to innovate and redefine card payments and make them more accessible and affordable. The idea for the so-called e-money solutions came to fruition way before the legislative body of the European Union defined guidelines, drafted laws and regulations for our industry.

Together we created the company from scratch and built a new real-time transaction processing system directly integrated with all major card schemes such as VISA, Mastercard, AMEX, JCB, UNION PAY.

Being a pioneer means going places no one has visited before.


Yavor Petrov, on starting iCard ($1,500,000/month) full story ➜

3. Start a meal planner app ($0/year)

Dianne L Chen from Irvine, California, USA started Arise Performance Labs, Inc about 3 years ago, a meal planner app.

  • Revenue: $0/ month
  • Founders: 2
  • Employees: 1
  • Location: Irvine, California, USA

At 24, I climbed up flight stairs - and was suddenly out of breath. I realized I was at my heaviest weight, sitting most of the time, and eating out every other day. Determined to change, I jumped right into keto and cardio classes. Spoiler alert - it didn’t work. Next, I exercised like crazy while under-eating at the ill advice of my trainer. Burnt out, I decided to track calories & macros. For 18 months, I spent hours calculating and logging my food. Although I had lost 30 lbs, I could NOT keep up the lifestyle anymore.

I wanted a way to eat healthily and get results without the daily food obsession, logging, and time spent calculating recipes to fit the numbers.

That’s when I thought - what if there was an app that answered “what, when, and how much to eat”? Especially for workout days. One that took care of macro-planning, carb-cycling, and nutrient-timing for my body type & goal. An app that helped me practice mindful eating.


Dianne L Chen, on starting Arise Performance Labs, Inc ($0/month) full story ➜

4. Start a landing page builder ($86K/year)

Alexander Isora from Saint Petersburg, Saint Petersburg, Russia started Unicorn Platform over 3 years ago, a landing page builder.

  • Revenue: $7,165/ month
  • Founders: 1
  • Employees: 2
  • Location: Saint Petersburg, Saint Petersburg, Russia

The most common question I’m asked is “how did you come up with the idea?”. Or the more expressive version: “are you crazy to dive into such a competitive area?!”.

That was actually an easy choice! 😁

I’m a startup folk. I launched over 15 tech projects: big and small, successful and not, profitable and fun-only. This gave me a huge experience in prototyping, designing and coding a landing page.


Alexander Isora, on starting Unicorn Platform ($7,165/month) full story ➜

5. Start a background check software ($6M/year)

Michael McCarty from Indianapolis, Indiana, USA started Safe Hiring Solutions about 17 years ago, a background check software.

  • Revenue: $500,000/ month
  • Founders: 1
  • Employees: 40
  • Location: Indianapolis, Indiana, USA

In 1994 I was a violent crime detective with the Metropolitan Police Department in Nashville, TN and helped develop and implement the largest domestic violence prevention program in the U.S. I left law enforcement in 1999 and started a violence prevention consulting firm to plant the Nashville model throughout the U.S. and Europe. I consulted with U.S. Department of Justice- Violence Against Women Office, U.S. Department of Defense, U.S. Homeland Security Federal Law Enforcement Training Center as well as numerous state attorney general offices and grassroot organizations.

It is easy to come up with ideas for a business. The big question is if someone is willing to pay for the ideas you have. Many young entrepreneurs need to invest in learning and market research.

When I was an advisory board member with the America Bar Association, I worked on a teen dating violence initiative after one of our schools was the lead story in the evening news because they had hired 2 sex offenders. Both sex offenders had passed the state required background check. This is what prompted me to research the problem and launch Safe Hiring Solutions as the solution for schools to flag sex offenders and keep them away from their students.


Michael McCarty, on starting Safe Hiring Solutions ($500,000/month) full story ➜

6. Start a crm business ($1.92M/year)

Lars Helgeson from San Diego, California, USA started GreenRope over 13 years ago, a CRM business.

  • Revenue: $160,000/ month
  • Founders: 1
  • Employees: 15
  • Location: San Diego, California, USA

After being honorably discharged from the US Air Force, I struck out on my own to build a different kind of software company. One that focused on providing real, long-term value to customers. I taught myself how to write code and worked day and night for 3 years to build the first version of our email marketing software.

In 2008, I realized that we could better serve our customers by taking a broader, more holistic view of business management. We worked with hundreds of our customers to come up with solutions to real problems they were having every day and found out that most of those problems had to do with managing information. Most businesses have disparate departments, software, and data, and the integration of that data is often an afterthought. GreenRope solves this with a single, unified platform that sales, marketing, customer service, and operations staff log in to.

When we started with GreenRope, we focused on the core CRM, email, and website elements of running a business. Then, we expanded into project management, customer service, and a few other functions common to many businesses. The last part was building automation, scoring, and predictive analytics since we were able to gather data from all of the other parts of the business’s operations.


Lars Helgeson, on starting GreenRope ($160,000/month) full story ➜

7. Start a film production company ($14.4M/year)

Hope Horner from Los Angeles, California, USA started Lemonlight over 7 years ago, a film production company.

  • Revenue: $1,200,000/ month
  • Founders: 3
  • Employees: 70
  • Location: Los Angeles, California, USA

I grew up in Johnson City, TN - a small town in the northeast corner of the state. For as long as I can remember, I dreamed of moving to Los Angeles and starting my own business. When I was 18, I moved to LA to attend college and haven’t left yet.

I started my first business in 2008 when the startup culture was very limited in Los Angeles. Resources were scarce and it was difficult to learn how to start and run a company with no experience. Nonetheless, I trudged through the journey for a few years trying to figure it out. It was filled with some success and a lot of learning lessons, but ultimately, it didn’t end the way I had hoped. I spent a few more years working with startup companies and learning more about the landscape and how to hone my skills as a leader and entrepreneur.

In April of 2014, I started my second company, Lemonlight, out of a second bedroom with my two co-founders, Daniel Marlow, and Chad Rogers. Lemonlight’s mission was to offer small and medium-sized businesses access to high-quality, affordable video content that they could use to advertise their brand online.


Hope Horner, on starting Lemonlight ($1,200,000/month) full story ➜

8. Start a 3d printing business ($3.96M/year)

Roy Kirchner from Odesa, Odesa Oblast, Ukraine started Ultimate 3D Printing Store over 6 years ago, a 3d printing business.

  • Revenue: $330,000/ month
  • Founders: 2
  • Employees: 4
  • Location: Odesa, Odesa Oblast, Ukraine

In 2014, I was one-half of a partnership working primarily in advertising and marketing. At that time, my partner and I were successful and wanted to explore other verticals. We began working with a client who had a product that we believed was singular and unique throughout the world, and we put forward a significant amount of capital out of our own pockets to try and develop that product, only to reach a point where the deal went south and litigation ensued.

Make plans to do things as a family, and do your best not to let work interfere with those moments, but know that there are going to be times when you will have to sacrifice an outing, a dinner date, a holiday weekend.

In trying to think outside the box and figure out a way to create a similar product, I found myself for the first time in an innovation lab in Tampa, Florida, where I saw a 3D printer in operation for the first time. I couldn’t look away. I realized immediately that 3D printing had the potential to change the world as it became more integrated into daily business activities such as manufacturing. That’s when I decided to leap of faith.


Roy Kirchner, on starting Ultimate 3D Printing Store ($330,000/month) full story ➜

9. Start a skills training business ($48K/year)

Andrew Kamphey from started Better Sheets over 1 year ago, a skills training business.

  • Revenue: $4,000/ month
  • Founders: 1
  • Employees: 0
  • Location:

It began as a side project while building a web app. I had wanted to launch something helpful to a broad set of people. And I wanted to launch something that could run without my interference.

In the company that I co-founded, to do ad sales we were constantly building biz models and outreach in Google Sheets. My co-founder earlier this year mentioned that all my Google Sheets look great. And are way above anything else he had seen.

I didn’t have to validate it, necessarily, before creating it. I just launched the damn thing on a Friday. Landing page, 4 free videos, and 4 paid videos. I set a price and moved on with my life. Come Monday I had a sale, and everything blasted off from there.


Andrew Kamphey, on starting Better Sheets ($4,000/month) full story ➜

10. Start a travel rewards app ($1.8M/year)

Alexi Vereschaga from Bethlehem, Judea and Samaria, Palestinian Territory started AwardWallet, LLC about 17 years ago, a travel rewards app.

  • Revenue: $150,000/ month
  • Founders: 2
  • Employees: 29
  • Location: Bethlehem, Judea and Samaria, Palestinian Territory

I graduated college in 2003 and with all the free time on my hands (all I had left was just a regular 8-5 job as a sales engineer for an enterprise software company) decided that I want to start a business and build some type of IT product.

Back then I had a coworker, Todd Mera, who was traveling a lot and he showed me a stack of loyalty cards and said that it’s a real pain to track all of them, so he basically came up with the idea for AwardWallet. We developed a prototype and launched the first version about 8 months later.

In parallel, we also built other projects like a horse classifieds website, a website for summer camps that allowed parents to communicate with their kids, software for managing Microsoft virtual servers, and a few other projects all from completely different areas. We didn’t know if any of them would succeed but wanted to increase our odds by having multiple projects at the same time. AwardWallet happened to be the one that really took off so overtime we decommissioned all the other websites and focused solely on AwardWallet.


Alexi Vereschaga, on starting AwardWallet, LLC ($150,000/month) full story ➜

11. Start a website builder ($360K/year)

Shai Schechter from Remote, Oregon, USA started RightMessage almost 4 years ago, a website builder.

  • Revenue: $30,000/ month
  • Founders: 2
  • Employees: 3
  • Location: Remote, Oregon, USA

I've always loved technology and I ran a few online businesses from my bedroom as a kid.

I founded an events company at university (when I should've been in lectures), and my love of software meant we were able to launch some pretty unique events… like a "Wall Street" nightclub where we installed screens and hacked the cash registers to make the drink prices rise and crash throughout the night. People loved it.

There's a lot to be said for building in public, keeping assumptions to a minimum, and iterating based on what you learn from your audience and their needs… It taught us so much about what the product needed to be, and more importantly what the product didn't need to be yet.


Shai Schechter, on starting RightMessage ($30,000/month) full story ➜

12. Start a fitness program software ($84K/year)

Aimee Tawhai from Victoria, Australia started ALTR Project over 5 years ago, a fitness program software.

  • Revenue: $7,000/ month
  • Founders: 1
  • Employees: 5
  • Location: Victoria, Australia

I was 23, working in my second ‘graduate’ job (I say graduate loosely as I was still studying on the side to finish my Statistics degree), as a statistical & systems analyst for High-Performance Sport NZ. Despite actually enjoying my job and the people around me, I had the typical entrepreneur trait: I hated the thought of working for someone else for the rest of my life. So, ALTR was born.

I had come up with a few business/app ideas in the past, tried to learn how to build an app through Google tutorials (lol), and, obviously, failed. I didn't have any extra income to spend, so anything I built had to be cheap and done by myself.

Then, something that completely turned our world around happened. Our family house burned down.


Aimee Tawhai, on starting ALTR Project ($7,000/month) full story ➜

13. Start a social media automation business ($2.4M/year)

Laura Roeder from started MeetEdgar over 7 years ago, a social media automation business.

  • Revenue: $200,000/ month
  • Founders: 1
  • Employees: 11
  • Location:

I had been teaching social media marketing to entrepreneurs and I had an online course business called LKR Social Media that I had been running for about 5 years and I had created a training course called Social Brilliant that you can currently access if you’re an Edgar customer through Edgar University. The course is teaching people how to repost their social media and how to make sure that they can easily fill up all of their accounts across all the different platforms. A lot of our customers for the training courses were solopreneurs managing their own social media and I saw what a huge time burden it was to create content and write new social updates across multiple platforms every day.

The AHA moment that I had was noticing that your reach on any given platform is very small. You’re only reaching a small percentage of people that follow you on any platform. It’s actually really smart to make sure you’re repeating and repurposing your content. Entrepreneurs think that it seems like they are repeating the same stuff over and over again but that’s only because they are the ones seeing their own status updates, but nobody else does. It’s really smart to repurpose, upcycle, recycle and social brilliant taught people how to do that in an organized way. You would create a sheet with all of your social media updates with categories, all colour coded, so you’d know which ones you’ve sent, which ones need to be changed. SO, in 2014 when I launched MeetEdgar I wondered why I was keeping this spreadsheet and paying for a social media tool at the same time.

Social media tools did exist at that time and they do what they did then which is send an update for you but nothing more. Why isn’t the tool doing all the work that I’m doing on the spreadsheet -- that’s what MeetEdgar was created to do. To handle all that grunt work for Social media, to do more than just send out an update.


Laura Roeder, on starting MeetEdgar ($200,000/month) full story ➜

14. Start an online courses business ($60K/year)

Lidiya Kesarovska from The Netherlands started Let's Reach Success over 8 years ago, a online courses business.

  • Revenue: $5,000/ month
  • Founders: 1
  • Employees: 0
  • Location: The Netherlands

Back in 2013, I had already discovered my passion - personal development - and had realized writing is the best way to express myself. So I combined these and started a self-improvement blog.

Starting the blog was the best decision and not giving up on it over the years (even when no traffic or money was coming in) was what helped me move forward.

It was first just a hobby and I knew nothing about blogging. Over the years, after publishing a ton of content, gaining traffic, learning about SEO, email marketing, social media, and all the ways to monetize a blog, it became a real business.


Lidiya Kesarovska, on starting Let's Reach Success ($5,000/month) full story ➜

15. Create a voice recording platform ($0/year)

Nicholas Phair from London, UK started telbee over 2 years ago, a voice recording platform.

  • Revenue: $0/ month
  • Founders: 2
  • Employees: 2
  • Location: London, UK

Before telbee, I had founded a couple of other businesses - I’ve always been an entrepreneur by nature.

At the time that I came up with the idea of telbee, I was working in the insurance space, but taking some time out to reflect deeply on what my goals for the next five years were.

When I first came up with the idea of launching a business around voice tech, it was based on a simple realization: While modern automation does help make things quicker and easier for businesses, we seem to have lost a lot of the personal side of business-to-customer relationships.


Nicholas Phair, on starting telbee ($0/month) full story ➜

16. Start a tech support business ($120K/year)

Daniele Besana from Amsterdam, North Holland, The Netherlands started WP OK over 6 years ago, a tech support business.

  • Revenue: $10,000/ month
  • Founders: 1
  • Employees: 5
  • Location: Amsterdam, North Holland, The Netherlands

I've always worked in IT, solving technical problems for small and big companies.

During my 15 years career in network security, I was lucky to help a lot of different types of customers: from small family-owned businesses to multinationals corporations.

It’s all about people. Don't focus on the number of subscribers, followers, opt-in, conversions… when you start is all about building relationships with people.


Daniele Besana, on starting WP OK ($10,000/month) full story ➜

17. Start an ecommerce platform ($1.2M/year)

Nick and Angelica from Virginia Beach, Virginia, USA started Romans Tide over 6 years ago, a ecommerce platform.

  • Revenue: $100,000/ month
  • Founders: 2
  • Employees: 5
  • Location: Virginia Beach, Virginia, USA

Outsource everything. The classic entrepreneur’s mistake is to try and do everything yourself. When I look back on it I definitely had the funds to outsource more and bootstrap less.

If it wasn't for that struggle I would have never made it to where I am today. I was forced into entrepreneurship because I was not someone people could hire. I always got along with people at interviews and people liked me but I was not hireable due to the mistakes I made in the past surrounding my issues with drugs and alcohol as a teenager.

Embrace the struggle. Good times can make you soft. I appreciate my life now and keep an attitude of gratitude but I never forget where I came from. I never forget not knowing where my next meal would come from or not knowing where I was going to sleep at night. Believe it or not, I have had worse times and been worse places than being homeless but I won't go there here

I got my GED at 16 so I didn’t even finish high school, before starting my business I did take some college classes at a local community college. I wanted to become a Doctor of Naturopathic Medicine and attend Bastyr University.

I loved learning things but always struggled with the long road of school which held no guarantee of success, just a guarantee of debt.

My journey into entrepreneurship started as an early teenager hustling here and there just to put food in my mouth and fuel in the gas tank. My first real business was a landscaping business I started with a friend that didn't work out. We thought it would be a good idea because he had the work and I had the business mindset of growing and scaling. The opportunity was there but we did not collaborate well. Even with my guidance he did not want to change his habits. This led to us butting heads, ending our business, tainting our friendship, and me $20,000 in debt. After that had failed me I came across a program that taught people how to dropship on eBay for $20 a month. I really liked the idea of this as it gave me the opportunity to work from anywhere and be my own boss which are two things I really wanted. After a few months of hard work, things went well and I paid $500 for the selling on Amazon training. I literally had no idea what I was doing when my Amazon business took off. In a sense, Amazon was my crash course in business. It taught me how to hire and manage employees, how to set up payroll, how to outsource, how to do accounting, how to leverage credit and financing, how to market, how to do advertising. It taught me everything I know about business in the harshest way possible lol


Nick and Angelica, on starting Romans Tide ($100,000/month) full story ➜

18. Become a shopify app developer ($0/year)

Disha Shidham from San Francisco, California, USA started Savy almost 4 years ago, a shopify app developer.

  • Revenue: $0/ month
  • Founders: 1
  • Employees: 1
  • Location: San Francisco, California, USA


Disha Shidham, on starting Savy ($0/month) full story ➜

19. Start a social media scheduling tool ($120K/year)

Davis Baer from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, USA started OneUp almost 6 years ago, a social media scheduling tool.

  • Revenue: $10,000/ month
  • Founders: 2
  • Employees: 2
  • Location: Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, USA

In 2012, I graduated from a small school in Pennsylvania called Grove City College, where I got my degree in finance. After graduating, I worked a few jobs in corporate finance and absolutely hated it. The sad part was that almost everyone I worked with also hated their jobs, and would trudge through their misery week after week, motivated only by the promise of a weekend off, or those glorious 2–3 weeks of vacation each year. The golden handcuffs are a very real thing.

I wanted to take advantage of us being small and, as Paul Graham has famously said, “do things that don’t scale” by really wow-ing the users during the onboarding experience.

A few years ago, I had the opportunity to leave the corporate finance world and join a startup that a former classmate from college was starting. I came on board to help with marketing, but took a pretty substantial pay cut from what I was making before, as the founder of that company had only raised a small friends-and-family seed round to get things up and running.


Davis Baer, on starting OneUp ($10,000/month) full story ➜

20. Start a laptop accessories brand ($24M/year)

Jack Yao from Boston, Massachusetts, USA started Mobile Pixels over 3 years ago, a laptop accessories brand.

  • Revenue: $2,000,000/ month
  • Founders: 3
  • Employees: 4
  • Location: Boston, Massachusetts, USA

I have used multiple screens my entire life as a professional and as a student. When I was forced to work on a small laptop screen at Amazon, I could not help but think about how much productivity was being lost across from the organization. That was the light bulb moment for me.

It is important to know your market and market size and then crafts your service or product specifically for that market.

I was discussing this problem over lunch with a colleague, and the idea of sliding a second monitor out from behind the first just came naturally. It was an idea that I could not shake.


Jack Yao, on starting Mobile Pixels ($2,000,000/month) full story ➜

21. Start a podcast ($2.04M/year)

John Lee Dumas from Puerto Rico, USA started Entrepreneurs on Fire about 9 years ago, a podcast.

  • Revenue: $170,000/ month
  • Founders: 1
  • Employees: 4
  • Location: Puerto Rico, USA

Before I launched Entrepreneurs On Fire I was working in Commercial Real Estate, which meant I was spending a lot of time in the car driving to show properties and meet with clients.

That’s when I had my own ah-ha moment: why isn’t someone creating a daily podcast for people like me, who have to drive to and from work every day and want to consume inspiring content? … Be the change.

Because I was not a huge fan of the radio, I started listening to podcasts. They were like a breath of fresh air: on-demand, valuable content that gave me advice, tips and tactics about any topic I was interested in for free.


John Lee Dumas, on starting Entrepreneurs on Fire ($170,000/month) full story ➜

22. Become a digital product designer ($126K/year)

Abb-d Choudhury from Brighton, England, United Kingdom started Driftime® Media over 5 years ago, a digital product designer.

  • Revenue: $10,500/ month
  • Founders: 2
  • Employees: 2
  • Location: Brighton, England, United Kingdom

Curate Labs stemmed from an initial publication we created called Curate Magazine. The concept behind CM was, ‘one theme, many interpretations – Challenging perspectives through conversation, expression, and curiosity’. Traditionally, I and Sara had worked in large agencies working with big international brands.

Through our roles, we hit a saturation point and fell out of love with the work. From here we decided to set up our own practice, launching from the popularity of Curate Magazine, and creating Curate Labs as a creative, experimental design practice focused on ethics and design for good.

Links to previous issues of Curate Magazine…Issue 4, Issue 5, Issue 6.


Abb-d Choudhury, on starting Driftime® Media ($10,500/month) full story ➜

23. Start a payment app ($720K/year)

Ryan Scherf from Minneapolis, Minnesota, USA started Payment for Stripe almost 7 years ago, a payment app.

  • Revenue: $60,000/ month
  • Founders: 1
  • Employees: 1
  • Location: Minneapolis, Minnesota, USA

I went to school for Computer Science and was gated into being a developer. I mostly hated everything about development environments at the time (Java was the most popular at the time), and thus transitioned into a career of design. After working at several healthcare startups (these are abundant in Minneapolis, due to Unitedhealth Group being headquartered in the area), I quickly realized that working for people wasn’t a long term career path that I was willing to commit to.

In 2013, I was approached by someone I had worked with previously on an invoicing app, and he had an idea for building an analytics app on top of a company in its infancy: Stripe. This was pre-huge valuations and funding rounds.

At the time, I knew nothing about Stripe, nor payment gateways. I had 4 & 2-year-old boys and had just built a new house in the suburbs.


Ryan Scherf, on starting Payment for Stripe ($60,000/month) full story ➜

24. Start a wireframing software business ($72K/year)

Brian Nyagol from Nairobi, Nairobi, Kenya started Brainverse Technologies Ltd about 8 years ago, a wireframing software business.

  • Revenue: $6,000/ month
  • Founders: 1
  • Employees: 15
  • Location: Nairobi, Nairobi, Kenya

I started Brainverse when in my second year in college, driven by the necessity to finance myself at school. Like every other startup, I started solo. My first gigs were about designing blogs and simple websites for my friends and some businesses. I must admit that the starting point was lousy, fuzzy, and uncalculated. I had no clear vision of what I wanted the company to be, beyond adding more money in my pocket. I could afford to be off duty when I wanted, and hey, I was a student, living in his own terms.

Beginning of finding a purpose - Brainverse Recess

In early 2014, I started on a project that sprouted from my urge to develop a product for young people, especially those on campus. With 2 other friends, we started a social networking site - VibeCampo, our own version of Facebook that would address the needs of young people and help them nurture their talents. We delved into the depths of learning everything we needed to make this a success. I truly admit that running such a venture was not easy, without a constant stream of funding, since we had no idea how to implement a proper revenue model.


Brian Nyagol, on starting Brainverse Technologies Ltd ($6,000/month) full story ➜

25. Start a seo agency ($300K/year)

Alan Silvestri from Winchester, England, United Kingdom started Growth Gorilla over 3 years ago, a SEO agency.

  • Revenue: $25,000/ month
  • Founders: 1
  • Employees: 6
  • Location: Winchester, England, United Kingdom

I was born and raised in Italy where, since I basically got out of school, I’ve been working as an electrical engineer for 9 years at an industrial automation company. During that time I was also playing in a punk rock band (name is “NeverAlone”, look it up, it’s great) and felt constricted in that job (that I also quite disliked).

The sooner you get started, the sooner you’ll learn from your mistakes (‘cause there will be many of those). Learn from others who have done what you want to do and take massive action.


Alan Silvestri, on starting Growth Gorilla ($25,000/month) full story ➜

26. Develop a seo software ($1.32M/year)

Geoff Atkinson from Park City started Huckabuy almost 7 years ago, a seo software.

  • Revenue: $110,000/ month
  • Founders: 1
  • Employees: 18
  • Location: Park City

I come from an e-commerce background, I was the SVP of Marketing at Overstock. When I arrived in 2005, Overstock was a lot smaller and it wasn’t a home and garden company like it is today. My team drove crazy growth using SEO tactics. We took the SEO channel from a very small channel to a very big channel — hundreds of millions. The company became a home and garden company because of keyword research — we realized there was a gap in the online market and moved into that space.

Since our launch, we have been very product-driven. We had a product that was exciting to a lot of people because it was unique and moved the needle for them.

I took what I learned from being on the front lines of SEO over at Overstock, and decided I wanted to apply it to my own business, Huckabuy. I think the industry of SEO is kind of broken. There are plenty of agencies and consultants that are giving advice and telling you what to do, but a lot of these folks don’t have a track record of driving results through the roof. So, I just saw something kind of missing in the market where people were being sold a lot of snake oil, and not getting what they wanted from the industry. We’re here to try to fix that with our software.


Geoff Atkinson, on starting Huckabuy ($110,000/month) full story ➜

27. Become a software developer ($4.2M/year)

Max Rice from Remote, Oregon, USA started SkyVerge, Inc. over 8 years ago, a software developer.

  • Revenue: $350,000/ month
  • Founders: 2
  • Employees: 32
  • Location: Remote, Oregon, USA

In 2012 I was working for a small company as an IT Director, and they tasked me with rebuilding their eCommerce website. As I started looking at available platforms, I found an article by Justin comparing WooCommerce to another platform. He seemed really knowledgeable, so I reached out to him to ask some questions and I ended up bringing him on as a consultant for the project.

We worked really well together and the project had a very successful outcome, so we stayed in touch. A couple of months later we had a chance to work together on a joint consulting project, which led to more consulting for companies that needed help with their eCommerce stores.

You rarely get it right the first time. You make decisions based on the best available information, then you learn from the results and iterate.


Max Rice, on starting SkyVerge, Inc. ($350,000/month) full story ➜

28. Become an it consultant ($25.2K/year)

Dan Khadem from Denver, Colorado, USA started Access Database Support almost 10 years ago, a IT consultant.

  • Revenue: $2,100/ month
  • Founders: 1
  • Employees: 1
  • Location: Denver, Colorado, USA

The database consulting was a natural progression from my day job. People were asking me for help on projects outside of my workday so the work fell into my lap. It was then that I realized I could turn this skill into something for real on the side.

Look at your business idea as a brick wall that needs to be built brick by brick. Don’t get overwhelmed by the amount of things that are involved in starting a business or side hustle. Instead just focus on the one brick in front of you. Go slow and steady. Be sure to add a new brick to that wall every single day.

At the time I started doing the side work I was in massive debt from school. I was already paying for my lifestyle through my regular job so I knew any income I earned on the side could go to directly paying off my student loans. It worked. I paid off my loans a few years ago and now have the flexibility to use my side income for other things.


Dan Khadem, on starting Access Database Support ($2,100/month) full story ➜

29. Start a freelancer platform ($198K/year)

Manuel Meurer from Berlin, Germany started Uplink over 5 years ago, a freelancer platform.

  • Revenue: $16,500/ month
  • Founders: 1
  • Employees: 2
  • Location: Berlin, Germany

I’ve studied IT until 2006 and afterward worked as a developer, first for a few years in Stockholm and then since 2008 in Berlin. I was always a regular employee, but when I came to Berlin, I started working for a small startup, and all other developers there were freelancers, so I decided to become a freelancer as well.

It wasn’t so much a thought-out decision but just seemed like the right thing to do at the time, since I didn’t know how long I was going to work for the startup (or how long it would exist).

After that, I worked as a freelancer for the next 8 years for different startups, agencies and media companies here in Berlin. During that time, freelancing became more and more common for developers, and many companies who couldn’t find permanent employees chose to work with freelancers instead.


Manuel Meurer, on starting Uplink ($16,500/month) full story ➜

30. Start an influencer reporting tool business ($156K/year)

Bruno Bornsztein from Minneapolis, Minnesota, USA started InfluenceKit almost 4 years ago, a influencer reporting tool business.

  • Revenue: $13,000/ month
  • Founders: 2
  • Employees: 0
  • Location: Minneapolis, Minnesota, USA

I started building web applications in Ruby on Rails in 2005, after several years of hacking together things in PHP, HTML, and Wordpress. In 2006, I launched Curbly.com, which was meant to become a social network for people interested in interior design and DIY (sort of what Houzz is today).

Over time, Curbly evolved into a pure blogging business - we hired writers, created content, and sold advertising and sponsored posts. InfluenceKit was really the result of an internal tool I developed to manage our entire blogging process at Curbly. It worked so well for us that eventually, I decided to turn it into a product.

My background in running a blogging business for more than ten years gave me a deep understanding of many of the needs of our potential customers. I knew most of their pain points and could speak about them in terms that resonated right away.


Bruno Bornsztein, on starting InfluenceKit ($13,000/month) full story ➜

31. Start an online advertising agency ($300K/year)

Luis Camacho from Phoenix, Arizona, USA started Fantôm Agency almost 4 years ago, a online advertising agency.

  • Revenue: $25,000/ month
  • Founders: 1
  • Employees: 1
  • Location: Phoenix, Arizona, USA

When I tell my story I like to get into the details of how I landed where I currently am and where I am going. I was born in Guadalajara, Mexico. I ended up in the United States after my father got a job offer for a marketing position at a semiconductor company, this was when I was only 10 years old. To be honest, the move definitely had an effect on me. When I lived in Mexico I was a fairly outgoing kid and (I believe) the move caused a shift that made me more of an introvert so you could say that was a bit against me, since I didn’t necessarily enjoy being the center of attention or being “noticed” too much for much of my upbringing. I finished high school and went to Arizona State University where I completed my Bachelor’s degree in Marketing alongside a certificate in entrepreneurship.

Right around the time of graduation from high school and the start of college I started a clothing line. I believe I was only 19 at the time and I didn’t have a budget to promote the new clothing line, so I turned to social media as my route to promote and sell the new products. I had to learn everything from Photoshop to constructing a website, content, photography, content distribution, supplier relationships, and many other skills. After seeing success marketing on social media, I quickly found that I was passionate about digital marketing. I then realized that there was a place where I could polish up my digital marketing skills, an agency, which to my surprise were not as concerned with academics as they were with real-world experience.

I went on to work for a marketing agency, after finally finding one was willing to overlook my lack of agency experience and realized that my entrepreneurial spirit and persistence would outweigh the need for the experience all the agencies were looking for. I was hungry. At this agency, I got hired on as a content writer (which I didn’t necessarily enjoy the most, but I knew I had to do it if I wanted to eventually lead the paid advertising department which was my goal). I was able to do just that within a year. I studied the ins and outs of the agency, how it operated, how it dealt with clients, how it made mistakes, and most importantly what helped it scale.


Luis Camacho, on starting Fantôm Agency ($25,000/month) full story ➜

32. Start an email marketing tool ($1.56M/year)

George Hartley from Victoria, Australia started SmartrMail almost 6 years ago, a email marketing tool.

  • Revenue: $130,000/ month
  • Founders: 2
  • Employees: 16
  • Location: Victoria, Australia

Phil and I started SmartrMail out of an online art gallery actually! Funny to go from Art to Email SaaS, but the jump makes sense in context.

In 2012, my co-founder Phil, my brother Edward and I wanted to set up an online business. I was working in app development (and was a failed musician), Phil was a CFO and Edward was in finance. So, we set up an art marketplace...of course (🤪)..

Laser focus on the small improvements. Sweat each incremental 1%. Big jumps are extremely rare, but if you constantly optimise for small improvements every week, you can get 2-3x annual growth.


George Hartley, on starting SmartrMail ($130,000/month) full story ➜

33. Become a facebook ads consultant ($62.4M/year)

Kean Graham from Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada started MonetizeMore almost 12 years ago, a Facebook ads consultant.

  • Revenue: $5,200,000/ month
  • Founders: 1
  • Employees: 190
  • Location: Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada

I originally fell in love with the online industry when working for a large online classified network. The job was an immense learning experience but once the recession hit, the company decided to lay off the marketing department. I lost the best job I ever had but I was determined to turn the bad into something great.

With the devotion to improve a little bit every single day, one can accumulate incredible improvement and success.

Five days later, I'm on a plane to South America to go on a life changing trip. Four months into my backpacking trip I was on a four-day trek through the incredible Inca trail towards Machu Picchu. By the end of it, I was sitting on top of Wayna Picchu reflecting on my experiences throughout my trip. I have had the most fulfilling time of my life and it finally clicked:


Kean Graham, on starting MonetizeMore ($5,200,000/month) full story ➜

34. ($384K/year)

Auston Bunsen from Miami, Florida, USA started CBlocks.io almost 4 years ago, a business.

  • Revenue: $32,000/ month
  • Founders: 3
  • Employees: 0
  • Location: Miami, Florida, USA

I’ve been a web developer for like 12 years, I’ve learned about all sorts of cool technologies over the years.

In 2011, I went to a meetup called Hack&Tell and heard about Bitcoin from another developer named Michael Greenberg. A couple years later, in 2013, I started to mess around with the technology in my free time. In the middle of last year, I started getting into Ethereum and began to evangelize the technology. I believe it’s an awesome platform to build on. I convinced almost every single person I worked with to buy Ethereum and always got feedback that it was “so hard to get started with”.

So, my co-founder Mario and I were all hanging out on Mario’s last day at Wyncode (where we all worked together), and Mario was saying he wanted to get into crypto.


Auston Bunsen, on starting CBlocks.io ($32,000/month) full story ➜

35. Start a pdf conversion business ($60K/year)

Cyril Nicodeme from Belfort, Bourgogne-Franche-Comté, France started PDFShift over 3 years ago, a pdf conversion business.

  • Revenue: $5,000/ month
  • Founders: 1
  • Employees: 1
  • Location: Belfort, Bourgogne-Franche-Comté, France

I remember waking up in the middle of the night when I was younger and had school the next day, just because I had this project idea that was running through my mind and keeping me awake. I would spend one to two hours on the computer starting to write the idea, validating it online, seeing what was possible… and spend the following days implementing it with a passion and motivation that gives this incredible feeling.

I’ve played with many programming languages, started with PHP then moved to Java, Python. Nowadays, I’m very efficient with Python and can set up an API in a few hours with the main elements already present. For those wondering, I use a modified version of Flask that is available publicly at Github.

For PDFShift, I wanted to start a simple service that was right in my area of expertise. I have a simplicity to work with APIs and I always love to play with Stripe’s API, Mailgun’s API and all the other. I’ve implemented personal wrappers around the main mail sending service available (Postmark, Sparkpost, Mailgun, Sendgrid, …). The one tricky point for me was the communication with Chrome and how to provide the service with great performance results.


Cyril Nicodeme, on starting PDFShift ($5,000/month) full story ➜

36. Start a bibliography and citation app ($6K/year)

Cenk Dominic Özbakir from London, England, United Kingdom started Citationsy over 4 years ago, a bibliography and citation app.

  • Revenue: $500/ month
  • Founders: 1
  • Employees: 1
  • Location: London, England, United Kingdom

One thing I really enjoyed at university, believe me, or not, was writing essays. I used an online citation generator called RefMe to help me with this – I never really learned to manually do my references. One day, long after I had finished university and moved to Stockholm to work at a startup, I got an email from RefMe informing me that they were being shut down and replaced by CiteThisForMe.

Keep a blog, write a newsletter, get your thoughts out there. Tell people why you did something, not just that you did it. The more people know about you and your product the more they want to use it and like it.

It was immediately obvious that the reason people loved RefMe — a clean interface, speed, no ads, simplicity of use — did not apply to CiteThisForMe. My girlfriend at the time kept telling me I should build an online reference generator to replace RefMe, and eventually, I did! It turned out to be easier than I thought to get a rough prototype up. After the blog post I wrote about the process got mildly popular, people started signing up and sending me feedback.


Cenk Dominic Özbakir, on starting Citationsy ($500/month) full story ➜

37. Start a screensharing software ($374K/year)

Jói Sigurdsson from Reykjavik, Iceland started CrankWheel almost 7 years ago, a screensharing software.

  • Revenue: $31,150/ month
  • Founders: 2
  • Employees: 3
  • Location: Reykjavik, Iceland

When I left Google mid-2014, I was planning to build the typical type of ex-Googler startup, one that would bring an approach that I had seen used successfully at Google and worked on, to the wider market. This was in the internationalization space. A couple of months in, I found that this had already been done, in the same way, with the same go-to-market strategy that I had been thinking of, and that the competition had even recently hired a person I had trained to replace me to work on the Google-internal version a couple of years earlier. I decided I did not want to compete in that space since they were already doing a great job.

As you can imagine, I kicked myself a bit for not realizing earlier, but I never regretted leaving Google - it was time, I had been wanting to start my own thing for several years at that point.

Around the same time, I reconnected with an old friend from primary school, my CrankWheel cofounder Gilsi, who I hadn’t spoken to more than a couple of times in over twenty years. He and I started brainstorming what types of solutions might be missing in his space, which was sales, particularly sales over the telephone to hard-to-reach prospects, of products like telecoms, insurance, banking, and software. We reinvented a lot of sales enablement tools before finding that lots of solutions already existed.


Jói Sigurdsson, on starting CrankWheel ($31,150/month) full story ➜

38. Start an influencer platform ($0/year)

Arielle Frank from Los Angeles, California, USA started Clout Collective about 3 years ago, a influencer platform.

  • Revenue: $0/ month
  • Founders: 1
  • Employees: 1
  • Location: Los Angeles, California, USA

I spent the majority of my upbringing in the SF Bay Area a few towns over from Palo Alto. It was an exciting time to live in Silicon Valley-- I distinctly remember the line of people camping out for the release of the very first iPhone as Steve Wozniak rolled up on his Segway to say hi. With an adversarial stubbornness unique to teenagers, I set my sights on the furthest thing I could think of from Silicon Valley and startup culture; working in the music industry.

I spent the first half of my twenties vying for a job in music, and the second half living out my aspirations, spearheading marketing efforts for indie and major labels. Working in music certainly delivered on my original plan to avoid innovation and technology at all costs. Eventually, the limitations of such an environment caught up with me and after two years at Sony Music, I was deeply frustrated by the company’s inflexible and outdated culture.

In an effort to feel professionally fulfilled, I was desperately seeking new challenges outside of work. Around the same time within Sony, we were starting to heavily utilize influencers to market our artists. Through this direct exposure, I was introduced to the world of influencer marketing. At the time, it was late 2015 and I was overcome with excitement for the potential of this new type of marketing. It had all the makings of the perfect storm of opportunity-- no clear best practices, few regulations, & little to no standardization.


Arielle Frank, on starting Clout Collective ($0/month) full story ➜

39. Start a calendar sync tool ($2.12M/year)

Andrew Rogoff from London, England, United Kingdom started Resource Guru over 10 years ago, a calendar sync tool.

  • Revenue: $177,000/ month
  • Founders: 2
  • Employees: 12
  • Location: London, England, United Kingdom

My cofounder, Percy, and I decided to build it while we were working in marketing agencies where we experienced the headaches of resource scheduling. In almost every agency we worked in, people were using ugly spreadsheets to schedule their teams.

Starting out wasn’t easy. We had to figure out how to survive without our existing jobs and neither of us had any savings. I realized that, if I became a freelancer, I could earn more money in 7 months than I normally made in a year.

I’m from an entrepreneurial family. Both my grandfather and my father ran their own businesses and I was really keen to follow suit. There’s something about watching company profits going into other people’s hands when I’m working my ass off that I find really hard to take. So, when Percy made the suggestion to start our own company, it was an immediate “yes”.


Andrew Rogoff, on starting Resource Guru ($177,000/month) full story ➜

40. Start a technology consulting business ($480K/year)

David Bishop from Atlanta, Georgia, USA started Agile Worx ago, a technology consulting business.

  • Revenue: $40,000/ month
  • Founders: 1
  • Employees: 3
  • Location: Atlanta, Georgia, USA

I started programming at age 13 on a Commodore VIC-20 personal computer. I enjoyed taking the thing apart as much as I did creating my own games. It was at that time that I decided I wanted to be a computer engineer. I spent years taking the hardest math and science classes available and eventually managed to get into a top tier engineering school. One of the greatest attributes of a career in technology is that you are always learning, and for many years, I certainly did. However, after my first decade in the business I began to realize two things:

  1. There was no knowledge equity in what I was doing. Unlike medicine or law, the knowledge I accumulated over time lost value, instead of gaining value, because the technology changed so much. I would spend months becoming an expert on something only to find that knowledge obsolete in a couple of years. Even though learning was fun, I started to feel as though I was treading water and throwing my life away.

  2. The business was changing drastically - for the worst. Most of the work was being outsourced overseas to lesser educated and experienced people, and companies I worked with started experiencing severe quality and performance problems. After the “.com bubble” bust in the early 2000s, wages and career opportunities stagnated. I realized that I had to make a change.


David Bishop, on starting Agile Worx ($40,000/month) full story ➜

41. Start a niche web design business ($240K/year)

Scott Bishop from Boston, Massachusetts, USA started Up And Social over 7 years ago, a niche web design business.

  • Revenue: $20,000/ month
  • Founders: 1
  • Employees: 1
  • Location: Boston, Massachusetts, USA

I began my business career with the family in-store sampling business, C.A. Courtesy, in the 1990s, while at the same time attending college at Johnson and Wales University, where I pursued a degree in Web Management & Internet Commerce.

I’ve always had a knack for marketing and technology, and when I left C.A. Courtesy, I was the Vice President of Marketing and Technology.

People don’t remember what you say as much as they remember how they felt when you said it.


Scott Bishop, on starting Up And Social ($20,000/month) full story ➜

42. Start a freelance app development business ($960K/year)

Andrew Askins from started Krit over 7 years ago, a freelance app development business.

  • Revenue: $80,000/ month
  • Founders: 3
  • Employees: 8
  • Location:

I never set out to start a software agency. Growing up I never thought I would be an entrepreneur, or even get into tech.

But when I got to college I decided to take an intro to Computer Science class. My plan at the time was to teach math in the Peace Corps. I didn’t like math enough to be a math major but figured Computer Science would be interesting and involve a lot of math.

Learn what makes you great and where you need help. It will be worth every penny.


Andrew Askins, on starting Krit ($80,000/month) full story ➜

43. Start a tech blog

Examples of a successful tech blog:

Here are some great videos on how to get started with a tech blog:

For further info, check out these books and products:

Learn more about starting a tech blog ➜

44. Become a system analyst

Examples of a successful system analyst:

Here are some great videos on how to get started with a system analyst:

For further info, check out these books and products:

Learn more about starting a system analyst ➜


45. Become an UX service provider ($2.03M/year)

Examples of a successful UX service provider:

Here are some great videos on how to get started with a UX service provider:

For further info, check out these books and products:

Learn more about starting an UX service provider ➜

And for some real world inspiration, give Dávid Pásztor's story on creating UX studio a read:

Hello, my name is Dávid Pásztor, and I am the founder of UX studio, a user experience design agency based in Budapest, Hungary. We work with clients from all over the world, providing them with a wide variety of UX-related services. We design impactful products that people love to use.

Our UX design and research experts work with tech startups and enterprises in various industries, such as fintech, fashion, digital solutions, traveling, education and healthcare. Along the way, we decided to create our own products too. By today, we are running two independent product teams and plan to start working on two more in 2021.


Dávid Pásztor, on starting UX studio ($169,000/month) full story ➜

46. Become a game developer

Examples of a successful game developer:

Here are some great videos on how to get started with a game developer:

For further info, check out these books and products:

Learn more about starting a game developer ➜


47. Start a quality assurance business

Examples of a successful quality assurance business:

Here are some great videos on how to get started with a quality assurance business:

For further info, check out these books and products:

Learn more about starting a quality assurance business ➜


48. Start a social network

Examples of a successful social network:

Here are some great videos on how to get started with a social network:

For further info, check out these books and products:

Learn more about starting a social network ➜

And for some real world inspiration, give Wanxi (Cecilia) Yang's story on creating Liklist a read:

Hi! I’m Wanxi Yang, the founder, and CEO of Liklist. Liklist is a novel audio app for sharing life experiences. Which facial moisture is the most suitable for my skin type? What’s the best restaurant for the first date in Boston? What is traveling in Paris really like?

These are all questions one can find answers to on Liklist. And because Liklist encourages users to actually talk about their experiences by recording their voices with the audio recorder on our app, the content on the app feels more authentic and trustworthy.


Wanxi (Cecilia) Yang, on starting Liklist ($0/month) full story ➜

49. Start a computer cleaning business

Examples of a successful computer cleaning business:

Here are some great videos on how to get started with a computer cleaning business:

For further info, check out these books and products:

Learn more about starting a computer cleaning business ➜


50. Become a computer training provider

Examples of a successful computer training provider:

Here are some great videos on how to get started with a computer training provider:

For further info, check out these books and products:

Learn more about starting a computer training provider ➜


51. Become a tech tutor

Examples of a successful tech tutor:

Here are some great videos on how to get started with a tech tutor:

For further info, check out these books and products:

Learn more about starting a tech tutor ➜


52. Become a computer refurbisher

Examples of a successful computer refurbisher:

Here are some great videos on how to get started with a computer refurbisher:

For further info, check out these books and products:

Learn more about starting a computer refurbisher ➜


53. Become a data recovery provider

Examples of a successful data recovery provider:

Here are some great videos on how to get started with a data recovery provider:

For further info, check out these books and products:

Learn more about starting a data recovery provider ➜

54. Start a computer store

Examples of a successful computer store:

Here are some great videos on how to get started with a computer store:

For further info, check out these books and products:

Learn more about starting a computer store ➜

55. Become a domain reseller

Examples of a successful domain reseller:

Here are some great videos on how to get started with a domain reseller:

For further info, check out these books and products:

Learn more about starting a domain reseller ➜

56. Start a website hosting platform

Examples of a successful website hosting platform:

Here are some great videos on how to get started with a website hosting platform:

For further info, check out these books and products:

Learn more about starting a website hosting platform ➜


57. Become a camera manufacturer

Examples of a successful camera manufacturer:

Here are some great videos on how to get started with a camera manufacturer:

For further info, check out these books and products:

Learn more about starting a camera manufacturer ➜

58. Become a WiFi operator

Examples of a successful WiFi operator:

Here are some great videos on how to get started with a WiFi operator:

For further info, check out these books and products:

Learn more about starting a WiFi operator ➜


59. Become a computer manufacturer

Examples of a successful computer manufacturer:

Here are some great videos on how to get started with a computer manufacturer:

For further info, check out these books and products:

Learn more about starting a computer manufacturer ➜


60. Start an event IT support business

Examples of a successful event IT support business:

Here are some great videos on how to get started with a event IT support business:

For further info, check out these books and products:

Learn more about starting an event IT support business ➜


61. Start a tech magazine

Examples of a successful tech magazine:

Here are some great videos on how to get started with a tech magazine:

For further info, check out these books and products:

Learn more about starting a tech magazine ➜


62. Become a tech rentals provider

Examples of a successful tech rentals provider:

Here are some great videos on how to get started with a tech rentals provider:

For further info, check out these books and products:

Learn more about starting a tech rentals provider ➜


63. Start an e-bay consulting business

Examples of a successful e-bay consulting business:

Here are some great videos on how to get started with a e-bay consulting business:

For further info, check out these books and products:

Learn more about starting an e-bay consulting business ➜


64. Become a video game audio creator

Examples of a successful video game audio creator:

Here are some great videos on how to get started with a video game audio creator:

For further info, check out these books and products:

Learn more about starting a video game audio creator ➜

Pat Walls,  Founder of Starter Story

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