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This Student Content Creator Shares How Much She Earned From Making YouTube Videos In A Year

It's honestly a pretty decent amount for extra income!
IMAGE YOUTUBE/ Nisa Nuggets

You probably already have an idea just how many figures big-name celebs like Alex Gonzaga make from churning out YouTube videos. Have you ever wondered how much a regular YouTuber (like maybe yourself if you ever want to try content creation out of pure curiosity) would make though? This student-slash-content creator shared her honest earnings from uploading YouTube videos while being a full-time Nursing student, and it’s honestly a pretty decent amount for extra income!

A content creator who goes by Nisa Nuggets shares that she first got monetized on YouTube in June 2018, and for that month, she earned $6.70 (which is roughly P350).  Given that she wasn’t consistent in uploading videos, her ending balance by the end of July 2018 was $49.43 (around P2,500). By June 2019, though—a full year after being monetized—her balance was $1,029 or P51,450. (Note: The YouTuber mentioned that she did not cash out her earnings since being monetized, so the ending balance is an accumulated amount.)

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She also says that because she’s a full-time student and only really considers YouTube as a hobby, she isn’t a consistent uploader and doesn’t get enough time to plan out and execute the content lineup she hopes to produce, so given her situation, sobrang okay ang ipon niya galing sa YouTube. Check out her video here:

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If you’re interested to start your own YouTube channel, here’s how you can get monetized, according to the YouTube Partner Program policies:

  • Make sure your channel follows our policies and guidelines.
  • Have at least 1,000 subscribers and 4,000 valid public watch hours.
  • Make sure to have only one (1) AdSense account.

Your YouTube channel will still be up for review to check if your content follows the platform’s guidelines and will usually take one month after you reach the subscriber and public watch threshold.

Learn more about the YouTube Partner Program here.

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Katherine Go A day ago

Cold Food

The most thrilling and delightful moment of any school day is opening up your baon during breaks. There is always so much excitement in unveiling your homemade meal and snacks housed inside matching heat-insulating containers. Because preparing packed meals is an age-old tradition of showing parental love, loved ones pour effort into curating a nutritious meal accompanied by a selection of side dishes, desserts, and beverages daily; it reminds us that we are being taken care of, even from far away.

Baon plays a significant role in a Filipino childhood. Almost every Filipino child comes to school with baon made especially for them by their parents or household helpers. Even Filipinos in the labor force continue to bring baon for varying reasons: to save money, recycle leftovers, cater to personal taste, or attend to special needs. Nonetheless, eating your baon is a heart-warming experience that allows Filipinos to bring a piece of home along with them wherever they go.

Even other cultures practice making packed lunch. In Japan, mothers create bento--Japanese meals in partitioned boxes. Because of the popularity of bento, trends have emerged, such as the Kyaraben, or character-themed bento. Naturally, Japanese parents and students began competing for who had the cutest and tastiest bento, and this is similar to what I have witnessed in my own childhood. I remember seeing my classmates sharing their snacks and lunches. They would compare and boast about their parents' or yayas’ cooking. In my case, I never had the chance to join in the competition or indulge in homemade cooking. Up until this day, I have never brought any baon to school.

For a long time, I envied others. As trivial or petty as it may seem, not having baon became a problem for my grade school self. During that time, I had to sit in a separate cafeteria away from my friends because the kids who bought food were assigned to sit elsewhere. You could consider me spoiled, but I wanted to experience something most kids did. I had food at home, so what made it so hard to bring some with me to school?

Now that I am on my final year in high school I have come to realize the benefits of purchasing my own food. Since I spent on food everyday, I learned to budget my allowance at a young age. Over the years, I learned to practice self-control whenever I wanted to eat more greasy fries and drink sweetened beverages. I have tasted the strangest viands at the school cafeterias, and I have repeatedly satiated myself over my latest delicious discoveries. Despite the struggles, I am thankful that I have never had baon because of what I have learned. Not to mention, I never had to experience eating cold food.

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