eBusiness Institute

From Quitting Corporate to 2.8M with Michael Frew

How He Turned an $18k Website Deal into $2.8 Million

See how Michael started with a small niche website for under $20,000 and today manages online assets worth $2.8 million!

Making half a million dollars a year in a 9-5 job isn’t easy.

But replacing it with a $18,000 website deal? That’s even harder.

Yet, that’s what Michael Frew has accomplished in just a few short years.

Today, you’ll hear how he did it including why he said goodbye to a 500k job, the $18,000 business that allowed him to do it, where he bought his first website, and why Michael chose financial independence over early retirement.

Plus, you’ll hear Michael’s take on what to invest in to grow your wealth and why 2024 is a good time to invest in digital assets.

If you’re looking to hear how Michael got started and how you can too, click below to watch the interview or read the article.

Matt: I’m thrilled to have a special guest from Las Vegas in the US – Michael Frew. He has an amazing story to share, which I know many of our readers will relate to.

Initially a mid-six-figure earner working in IT, Michael had a life-changing moment where he saw the light and decided to start buying and selling online businesses, which is pretty cool. Interestingly, he has now acquired over $2.8 million worth of businesses, primarily in the SAAS software-style online businesses. 

Michael will share his journey and explain why he loves buying and selling online businesses. Thank you so much for joining us today.

Michael: Thanks for having me. It’s great to be here.

Michael worked 19 years in corporate as a highly-paid engineer consultant

Matt: What an interesting journey you’ve been on to give up earning a significant income and then transition online. I want to look at that because many of our readers are in that same boat. They’re professionals working in corporate.

We teach a methodology where you don’t give up your day job. You start small, buying and selling online businesses. Then, once you’re ready and have built them up as a side hustle, you can transition.

What was your journey, Michael, and where were you at? What were you doing, first and foremost, when you were a high-income earner in the US?

Michael: Well, I had about 19 years of a corporate career in development engineering consulting. At the time, I was starting to look if this was the right place for me. Then, an opportunity came up where I could take a sabbatical in between two jobs.

He identified himself as business operator, rather than an entrepreneur

Michael: That’s when I sat down and started to think, “Okay, if this isn’t the right direction for me, what else might be a good way for me to leverage my skills? I’ve done this long enough.” By then, I was a senior engineer, and there was a lot of pressure to start my own business or maybe get into real estate. 

What I found was that my skillset landed me in the operator position. I’m not really a “true entrepreneur.” Rather than taking something from zero to one, I’m a lot better at taking something from one to ten. 

With that operator role, it makes a lot of sense to look at businesses that are already cash flow positive, have marketing in place, and have a team that will put together some SOPs. I was looking at acquiring a business from an entrepreneur who is ready to move on to their next thing.

We know that entrepreneurs usually want to start a new project very quickly. A couple of years ago, it was blockchain; now, it’s AI, and tomorrow, it will be something else. So, there’s an opportunity to acquire those businesses, typically at a good price.

From there, I love operating and trying to take the business from one to ten. I would then sell it to the next person, who would be a little higher up than me. Maybe they have more scalability with a larger team, etc., and can take it further from there. 

As a beginner, is it ok to start out with a small online business?

See how Michael started his online journey by purchasing a small website for under $20,000…

Matt: What was your first website deal?

Michael: Actually, I wanted to start small, and I think this is a question that many people have quite often—should we put all of our money into the business right away, buy one thing, and hope it works? Or should we look at starting something almost like a starter business?

I went with the starter business idea. The first deal was $18,000. It was a very small site that just did Amazon affiliate. I learned a ton from running that because it wasn’t a full-on business, but it has a lot of the key pieces. 

Starting with that, I realised very quickly, “Okay, this is something I want to do. How do I acquire something larger?” There are different funding options and ways to do that.

Matt: And we’re to get going with that shortly. 

Did you buy that online business through a broker?

Michael: Yes, I bought the website through Empire Flippers.

Matt: Our readers may know the guys at Empire Flippers. They speak at our conferences. 

Michael learned a lot of his digital skills through buying & operating his small starter website

Matt: So, for you as a beginner, was this your first business? Did that make it a lot easier?

Michael: It did. Empire Flippers did a fantastic job with the transfer, which isn’t always the case with other brokers and marketplaces. 

I learned a lot from watching how they did the transfer and what I needed to prepare for on the closing day.  What do I need to do to help the seller understand what needs to be done right away? 

So yes, it was good to get something small, watch the process, and understand the stress levels. That way, you at least have that experience when you get something larger.

Matt: And that’s what we teach Michael. Over the years, we’ve had high-income earners freak out when they buy a little tiny website. We say to them, “If you’re freaking out now, then you need to practice this because when you start adding a few zeros, it’s the same thing. So, you need to practice the small ones first.”

It’s important to understand the things that are stressing you as a newbie and also to understand what’s working well. Was it making a couple of dollars or a thousand bucks a month? What was the experience like when you first took it over?

Michael: I had to learn a lot about how Amazon affiliates work, and as anyone who’s a professional in that, it’s a big challenge. So I learned a ton and made some money with it, and it taught me, “Hey, this is something I’d like to get more serious about.” 

This is what he looks for when purchasing a smaller online business

Start looking at a bigger business of the same thing because, like some companies, you’re just scaling the same thing over and over. So, the numbers can get bigger without adding too much more in the personnel department or too much more stress.”  – Michael Frew

Michael: So that’s what I was looking for. How do I find this? Is it a little larger, and is it more scalable?

Why Michael decided to take a sabbatical and quit his corporate job

Matt: You bought this business and realised, “Okay, this works.” You’ve understood some key points and learned a new skill. Are you still working on it? Where were you living, and what was life like? 

I want to look at what happened next because it’s a big decision to go up. You bought your first site for $18,000. And today, you’ve acquired assets worth $2.7 or $2.8 million. Let’s give people some perspective of where you were living right then and what life was like because what you did next was a pretty brave move.

Michael: Yes, so at the time I lived in Poland, I was travelling quite a bit, and that was one of the reasons I lived there. I lived right outside of Warsaw because it made it easier to get to Asia, Europe, and a lot of other places.

You mentioned earlier about making so much money that you start to get the golden handcuff problem. And so, to resolve that, you have to look for some sort of career switch that’s going to be roughly around the same level of income.

So, as I mentioned, I took that little sabbatical. The travel I was doing had reached the point where I felt it had become unhealthy. It wasn’t something I could do for the rest of my life. 

I imagine some of your readers have also seen people (or experienced themselves) who have travelled for their whole life. You don’t want to end up in that position, so I took a little break.

Matt: We should clarify that this pertains specifically to business travel, not leisure – strictly business.

Michael: Yes, this was all consulting travel.

Even though he was earning over half a million dollars in his job, he was completely burnt out in his corporate career

Matt: How much money you were earning at that point?

Michael: Well, it’s been over 11 years, so I can’t remember exactly what I was making, but it was over $500k. And then you have all the additional perks because the travel is free, and you’re getting all the airline miles.

But again, it may sound cool until you start doing it for a while. It’s tough on the body and your sleep schedule. You start relying on things like, Okay, I’ll just take some sleeping pills.’ And eventually, you realise, “Okay, now I’m getting a dependency on this. I don’t want it anymore.” 

So yes, I was looking for something that would allow me to still be in IT but do it differently without all the travel. That’s why I took a bit of a sabbatical and some time to think about it.

We then left Poland and moved to the Caribbean. There, my wife and I started looking at some of the smaller businesses and acquiring something to replace the occupation that I had before.

He took 3 sabbaticals before realising that he wanted to run his own online business

Matt: So, you needed to replace a very high income. 

I’m also noticing amongst many of our friends and in our community that there is a lot of burnout from corporate jobs. Would you say that at that time, you were feeling burnt out?

Michael: Yes, if I hadn’t felt it at that point, it would have been soon. 

I had experienced two quarter-life crises, during which I quit my job due to some type of burnout. In both instances, I would leave my job and try to reassess, thinking, “Okay, I like being in this field, but I didn’t like the projects.” So, I would try to go back into it with a different perspective. 

The third time I took a sabbatical, I used the time to think, “Alright, here’s my new perspective. I will move forward with projects that I can work on and incorporate. I’m just going to buy those projects and then do them myself. I’m going to be the manager that I wish I always had and do all those things.” 

But you do need to be a little bit more senior in your career to be able to make those kinds of choices.

Deciding to quit his corporate career was a family decision

Matt: Was taking this sabbatical a family decision? Or was it something you had to do because you felt completely burnt out? Also, how did your wife feel about it? You were living a very good lifestyle, so, was this a two-person decision?

Michael: I was in my late thirties when this happened, so this was definitely a family decision. 

Anyone who’s been with a significant other for long enough will be able to recognise the stress levels and know that something’s wrong. They’re not as happy as when they first met, so what’s happening?

In our household, we also welcome discussing how we grow as a family. What are we looking for in our careers for the next 20 years? When I reached 20 years in my job, it was such a good pivot point to say, “Hey, let’s close a chapter on this first part of my career, and let’s open up a new chapter.”

I knew I could leverage all my skills, networking, and knowledge that I had learned; I was just taking it in a different direction.

Matt: It’s awesome to hear your wife’s on board. Congratulations, because it’s a brave move for both of you to make this massive change. 

How Michael transitioned into online businesses full-time

…and why it’s important to educate yourself how to do this the right way from the beginning

Matt: When you made that decision, did you go back to work at all, or did you just go straight in with your online business? What happened next?

Michael: Fortunately, I had worked in information security and saved up some money. As soon as I saw how much I enjoyed the $18,000 business, I immediately moved to a six-figure business. That is what replaced the job right away. 

This was a growing business. I still run it today, and it made the transition easy. Some readers could try that same transition, and maybe they acquire the wrong business and go in a completely different direction. 

That’s why it’s so valuable for you to be educated by people like Matt and Liz Raad to understand what to look for and what might be a bad direction or acquisition for you. You could have one or two failures before you have your first success.

He bought his six-figure site through a professional broker to help replace his income…

Matt: Did you buy this site through a broker, and how did that go?

Michael: Yes, it went well and was very helpful. I reached out to the broker and said, “Here’s the very narrow niche that I’m good at. If anything like this pops up, let me know.” 

A couple of months later, I flew out to Vegas from the Caribbean to meet with the seller and the broker to put it all together. That was the pivot of my career, and this became my full-time focus.

Matt: Which broker was it?

Michael: The website was bought through FE International.

Matt: Great to hear. We’ve often had Thomas Smale on this podcast. 

So, this was your first big site, allowing you to replace your income. 

…And moved back to the USA where it was more business-centric

Matt: Why did you move to such a cool place like Vegas? What was the reasoning there?

Michael: Vegas is an interesting place. My wife and I realised we might have been too young when living in the Caribbean. The people there were either on vacation or retired. We were in our late thirties or early forties, so we still had a lot of energy left.

We met in Vegas years prior and would often go back to relive the excitement of being here. And what we found is we never wanted to leave. And I know this sounds terrible, but we were saying, “Hey, we don’t want to go back to the Caribbean. We’d rather stay here.”

I’m sure every bartender is groaning over how terrible that sounds. But in the end, we found that Vegas is a better spot for us because so many conferences and workshops are here. It has really good business that’s outside of the casinos. 

It also has a 24-hour culture, which helps, especially in this kind of global community that we have now. And we just really enjoy it. We also enjoy the weather. My wife is Canadian, so anything a little warmer is a bonus, and we just love it here.

Why Michael chose Financial Independence over early Retirement

Matt: You mentioned earlier you did the FIRE movement (Financial Independence, Retire Early) to help you retire early. You’ve now been doing this for 10+ years.

Looking back at your journey, you’ve been buying and selling online businesses. You moved to Vegas, deliberately moving away from retirement. What’s your advice for other people starting out on their journey?

Michael: There are certain personality types, and maybe that part is tough for us to swallow. So, moving through FIRE, I was doing the perfect retirement part, and I almost immediately felt I still had something to contribute to society. 

I have a lot of purpose, mission, and drive, and I couldn’t just retire and sit there for barely six months. 

There’s a lot of discussion about retiring early and not liking your job, but there’s also so much value and purpose that you can get from it if you find the right thing. 

So, I thought more about financial independence and realised the benefits of pivoting early. And to be honest, I didn’t do it on purpose, but when I look back and hear you describe it now, that’s pretty much what happened.

Matt: I love that idea. That’s a really good way to word it. It’s a pivot towards early financial independence. And Michael, that’s a really good concept for everyone reading this article.

What assets should I invest in to grow my wealth?

Michael Frew shares how he grew his personal assets to achieve financial independence

Matt: Michael, you’ve always been a high-income earner, and now you’re also generating wealth through owning your assets. When you think about $2.8 million in acquisitions and assets over the last 10 years, what are your thoughts on assets?

I’m particularly interested in this economy now. What are your thoughts on various asset Investments? What should I invest in? Is it going to be real estate or online businesses? Can you share your point of view on this? 

Michael: That’s a great question. So, most of your audience probably knows that you grow wealth through equities and debt, real estate, and business ownership. So, in a way, you almost have to pick one of those three to specialise in and then maybe distribute some of your profits to the other two.

Why it’s important to determine WHERE you want to grow your wealth…

Michael: For me, I specialise in business because I can control it more than real estate. No matter what you do in the end with real estate, your returns are pretty much going to be affected by the market. Equities are similar.

In the last decade or two, we have been very fortunate to have had good real estate and equity markets, and businesses have also benefited from that. I felt like I was more able to direct how successful it would be because I was in control of the business. This point is especially true if it’s something that you believe you’re good at.

For me, business is where I want to generate my wealth. I then distribute it out into savings, equities, and real estate. 

For example, I’m very good at doing my type of very narrow SaaS software solutions. If someone tried to come in from the outside (e.g. from the real estate world) and compete against me, it would be a bit of a challenge for that person. 

I look at it the same way about real estate. Many real estate experts spend as much time learning their craft as I do learning this. And I have been doing it for 30 years. So, how am I going to compete against them? 

It’s about ‘staying in your lane’, focusing on what you’re good at. I like to put as much effort into that as I can. So, that’s just my perspective.

…And compound your wealth by focusing on what you’re good at

Matt: You were talking earlier about pivoting towards financial independence. The problem with retiring early is that you don’t get to truly compound your wealth, which is what you’ve also discovered.

Your lane is SaaS businesses, and you’re very good at it. And like Warren Buffet, knowledge kicks in as you get into your forties and fifties. From here on in, you get to compound your wealth dramatically.

Michael: Yes. And if you think about your knowledge of different topics, the longer you’re in it, the more that compounds. It’s the same with wealth and specialties.

But if you’re pivoting too often, you never actually accumulate that kind of experience, which could be detrimental to you long-term. I agree, though, that in your twenties, you should look around and try different things.

I always felt that my twenties were when I found the things I didn’t want to do. You can start specialising in certain things when you move into your thirties and forties. This is just a very general age range. But as we get older, we start to specialise in a few things. 

As you get older, you can leverage your experience to create wealth, health, or whatever else is important for you. You can also help other people become successful, and that’s where it all starts to take off.

When is a good time to exit your online business?

Matt: You’ve bought a few other businesses and built up your portfolio and success. Have you done many exits?

Michael: I’ve done one exit, but I’m more like Warren Buffet. I enjoy the buy-and-hold, and SaaS software can be challenging because the numbers seldom tell you, “Hey, it’s a good time to exit.” 

It’s either growing or declining. But even if it’s declining a little bit, you can project that out. What’s so great about SaaS is the projection of revenue and profits. You can say, “Well, I can sell it for 5x or just hold onto it, do nothing with it, and I’ll get 10x over the next 10 years.” 

It’s tough to ever really feel like you want to sell. I’m mostly on the buy side and always looking for opportunities. But if there was a strategic opportunity and it made sense, then let’s put the business in the hands of somebody who would be even better than me.

Michael Frew is now a Portfolio Manager for WebStreet

Matt: You are passionate about teaching other IT people like yourself by sharing your experiences and knowledge. And you are also active in raising funds. So, what are you doing these days? 

Michael: Usually, the goal is to acquire one business every 12 to 18 months. I then get it stable, get it scaling, and get a team underneath it. Then I can move to the next one. 

He acquires and grows portfolio websites for accredited investors

Michael: I reached the point with a couple of businesses where I had the time. So, I started working with a group called Web Street, which used to be called Empire Flippers Capital. They acquire businesses for passive investors, who are usually accredited investors.

Web Street reached out and asked if I wanted to help with their next round and be the SaaS operator. They were right in the middle of looking to acquire the next one or two SaaS businesses for the fund. 

It’s a fantastic opportunity because it allows me to raise money without having to do all the hard parts, such as legal, documentation, etc. I just get to be the full-time operator. They have given me full authority to make the decisions based on what we’re looking to acquire, what we don’t like about it, the acquisition, and to run it myself. 

So, it’s the same thing, except it’s just a nice way to get some more money and bring more people into this type of wealth-building opportunity because not many people like me can devote full-time to this. I think a lot of people see how successful SaaS software can be, but there’s no way they can do it themselves. They have a full-time job, or they’re focused on something else. 

This is a nice way to put some of your money into a fund and then have someone like me who will focus on it all the time.

He raised 7-figures to build his portfolio with Web Street

Matt: Can you say how much funding has been raised and how much capital you’ll have access to?

Michael: I’m not sure if I’m allowed to say, but it’s 7-figures. It’s a good amount of money; it’s the perfect size for the businesses I like, where you have one to two entrepreneurs looking to sell to a larger team.

Why Michael prefers operating SaaS websites

How to increase your online revenue using subscriptions…

Matt: In the past, you’ve bought content and affiliate websites, which is what we teach here at eBusiness Institute. But it’s interesting to hear about your SaaS business models, especially for our beginners reading this.

Can you describe these SaaS businesses that you are buying? What does SaaS mean, and why are they so awesome?

Michael I think everyone is probably familiar with SaaS in a way. If you think about Netflix or Amazon Prime, everything is turning into a subscription. My carwash is even turning into a subscription. Why? Because of how valuable it is to predict your revenue. You can use that to put your budget together.

It is March 13th today, and I can probably tell you within a couple of percent what I’ll make this month and within the same couple of percent of what I’ll make this whole half of the year. That’s pretty fantastic because most businesses immediately have to go out and find new revenue on the first of the month. 

This model is why you see so much change: Everything is becoming a subscription. This is just the software version of it. 

What’s interesting is that now there are subscription services to unsubscribe from all your subscriptions. That’s how much it’s infiltrated our lives. But yes, this is just the software version of having a subscription to something.

He focuses on simple tools using cloud-based applications

Matt: Out of the businesses you have, in layman’s terms, what do they do? What is the software?

Michael: I like to do a lot of iCloud infrastructure pieces, such as:

  • We run a proxy service for a bunch of cloud-based applications. 
  • I also have another business that is a deployment platform for software developer applications. 
  • We have one that’s an appointment reminder service. 
  • I have one that helps test emails to make sure that the networking part is done correctly, so they don’t bounce back because of some sort of technical issue.

These are all little tools that are used in the cloud. I like the tools that engineers use. That’s my target market.

Matt: These are nice, simple tools used in the cloud. You’ve acquired these through various brokers over the years. And then, basically, it’s recurring income. They come with existing clients who are already paying monthly fees

So, your job is just to keep the tech stack alive and improve it. 

He grows these businesses by networking with other engineers and developers

Matt: Is it hard to grow these sites? Do you typically grow them through SEO, or do you have to do personal outreach to businesses?

Michael: There’s a variety of ways you can do it. 

I personally like to specialise in engineers and developers. Just like everybody else, they have watering holes where they go to have conversations with each other. So, we tend to hang out at those same watering holes.

We aim to answer their questions when they pop up. And if we’re the solution, great. If we’re not, then maybe go over here, etc.

Engineers and developers tend to naturally be a little bit suspicious of things like advertising and anything that seems slightly scammy. I would say almost every developer has ad-blocking software on, so they don’t even see the ads, so we don’t spend much time on that. 

Naturally, we also do a bit of SEO.

Overall, it’s about being more engaged with the community so that when they need a solution, they think, “Oh, I remember Michael’s got this thing. Let me go give that a try.”

How does recurring income increase a website’s profit multiple

…and what other factors can impact the multiple of a website?

Matt: When it comes to the sales multiplier, it’s different to affiliate sites, isn’t it? Affiliate sites sell on a 3x net profit. What are SaaS businesses typically selling at?

Michael: Yes, I imagine there’s probably some jealousy in your audience over the SaaS multiples! 

SaaS multiples are usually higher. It also depends on the business’s growth phase. So, it can be a multiple of annual revenue or monthly revenue. 

As buyers, we’re usually looking at a 4x multiple. I always want to say a lower number. But as sellers, I want to say it’s more likely between 4-7x monthly revenue X, but that’s a growing business. 

If I remember my own numbers, we got that down to 4x within a year because it just kept growing. So, if you’re buying something on a higher multiple, your goal should be: Can I grow it fast enough to make it less than seven years? 

The reason we want a lower number, i.e. four years, five years, or six years, is because it is riskier than real estate. There is no asset if something goes wrong. That’s why our multiples are so much lower and we need to recoup our money faster. 

But multiples also change with the economy. Again, in March 2024, interest rates and funding sources have changed. There was a bit of a seller strike, much like you see in real estate, then a bit of a buyer strike. 

So, everybody’s still trying to figure out what that multiple is right now for each particular type of business.

Matt: The bottom line, though, is that generally, SaaS businesses are much higher multiple-valued. And they’re much higher than the equivalent content sites because of that recurring income.

Michael: The recurring revenue is just gold.

Matt: As you said, it also depends on the economy, which I hadn’t considered for SaaS businesses. I guess that’s going to have a big impact. 

Why 2024 could be a good time to invest in digital assets

Matt: In 2024, a lot is happening in the economy. We can all sense it’s an interesting time, especially in America.

What do you see out there regarding business acquisitions in the current economy? Can you negotiate better, especially if you’re now coming in as a cash buyer for these businesses?

1./ Venture Capital money has dried up

Michael: There’s a lot of dry powder out there, so a lot of cash is looking to acquire it. One thing that I’ve noticed pretty substantially is that, as your readers are probably aware, VC funds have stopped. They’ve turned the spigot off. 

So all those SaaS businesses that were just throwing money to acquire customers and didn’t care about profitability suddenly have no way to continue running. They are all coming up for sale, which is great news if you’re a turnaround specialist or even someone who can bring profitability to a company that already has customers and is working well.

This is a fantastic opportunity because those VCs are just not paying for that right now. They’re looking for cash flow and profitability, which is not how those companies were set up. So that’s a bit of a change this year. 

2./ Interest rates are high

Michael: So we still have rates a little higher than the last acquisition I put together, and it was right at the change of 2022-2023. The financing model I put together for that acquisition no longer exists. 

In almost every way that went together, interest rates have taken that opportunity away. So yes, many things have changed because of the rates, and the companies are coming up for sale.

It’s hard to know whether there are fewer sellers or people just waiting it out. But you do see some of these general trends with the VC funds, with the interest rates changing slightly. 

But overall, it’s still a pretty vibrant market. It hasn’t dried up. 

Remember, there were the Amazon aggregators that dried up fast, and that changed that market very quickly. And I think everybody was a little bit burned by that.

Matt: I like that take-home point, especially with SaaS businesses. If you’re a turnaround specialist, it is a particularly good time to start hunting around now because VCs have turned off the money.

It’s the same here in Australia. We’re very involved with Angel Investors, VCs, etc. We all know the money’s still out there, but they’ve stopped investing. And as you said, particularly in SaaS businesses, where they were throwing lots of money at them, but that’s not happening now.

So, for those particular owners, it’s a good time for someone like yourself, Michael, and anyone with an IT background to get into this and start exploring it.

What to look out for when buying and selling AI digital businesses

Michael: Another trend we’re seeing is a lot of AI businesses coming up for sale, and we know they’re only 3-6 months old. That’s a little scary to me. It’s quite young and strikes me as something I would continuously have to keep working on. 

Again, a buyer should be cautious about anything that claims to be an AI-powered business. 

From a seller’s point of view, don’t talk so much about that part. Tell me about the core of the business that the AI is helping with. 

So, you must consider both sides of the coin when you see this stuff.

Michael now enjoys his flexible lifestyle of being able to work online

Matt: Congratulations, Michael. It must have been an exciting 12 months for you, and I’m sure this is just the beginning.

Was this something you’re just trying to see if you enjoy?

Michael: I’m sure a lot of your readers are probably quite interested in my lifestyle. I don’t want to get into a position where I’m managing 50 employees on top of a large organisation of 55 SaaS companies. That’s not the dream for me.

I have a pretty flexible lifestyle right now. I do whatever I want when I want, and that’s really important to me. I’ve looked at many businesses where my wife and I sat down and said, “This is going to change our life, and I don’t want that. It’s an awesome business, but somebody else would be better for it.” 

The Web Street opportunity has been fantastic so far. And so, we’ll see going forward if this is something we’ll do every year for the projects they run.

Matt: Awesome. Yes. Well, I’d like to say a big congratulations, and it would be fantastic to talk to you again later in the year to give us an update and share your insights in this marketplace because I’m sure a lot of our readers are going to love this update. It is so interesting seeing someone like yourself on your journey.

And I want to thank you for sharing your journey so openly with us today, Michael; that was so inspirational. 

What’s the best way for our readers to contact you?

Michael: The easiest way is to visit my Exits and Acquisitions Newsletter

If you have any questions or concerns, feel free to send me a message. I’m always happy to help people without selling anything. Please let me know if there’s a particular situation you think I could assist with.

Matt: Awesome. Thank you so much for coming along. If you’re an IT specialist, definitely go and check out Michael’s website. There’s cool stuff on there. Michael is great at helping fellow IT coders and experts.

how to buy websites for semi-passive income matt and liz raad