The 28-year-old didn't expect to walk away with only $5, but he did. And he learned a valuable lesson as a result.
Joshua Haupt is a 32-year-old marijuana multimillionaire who has been likened to the "Steve Jobs of cannabis." The Denver, Colorado resident grew up gardening and started growing cannabis in high school in order to treat his epilepsy. He credits his green thumb with developing growing methods that yield three times as much cannabis as the average grower. Haupt turned his growing methods into a $500 guidebook and a nutrient line that he sold to Medicine Man Technologies for 7 million shares.
Joshua Haupt is a marijuana millionaire who grew up gardening and started growing cannabis in high school because he used it to treat his epilepsy.
Actor Harry Shum Jr. has broken the mold of stereotypical characters available to Asian actors. At a time where Hollywood has come under fire for its lack of diverse representation in film production, Shum Jr. says the way to break through is by being your authentic and honest self.
Pawfect Day CEO Jacqueline Rivera says what separates cat whisperers from ordinary cat-sitters is their ability to acknowledge the superiority of cats to humans.
Pawfect Day CEO Jacqueline Rivera says what separates cat whisperers from ordinary catsitters is their ability to acknowledge the superiority of cats to humans. I followed a professional cat whisperer for a day to find out just what it takes to make the spoiled cats of NYC happy, and how to maximize your income on the job.
Ayesha Curry explains how she manages to be a mother and an entrepreneur and where she finds the time and strength to do so.
No matter how much she won, Kristen Iniguez had a clear goal: Raise more money and then use it for a good cause.
Former cheerleading coach Kristen Iniguez won just $500 on CNBC game show "Deal or No Deal." However, the San Diego, CA resident is still proud as ever, since she knows exactly what she plans to do with the money.
Fallon Schwurack moved to New York City from Salt Lake City, Utah to pursue her dream of being a musical theatre dancer. To make ends meet, she works full time as a server, while attending dance auditions. Fallon says she lives very comfortably in NYC on her server income. She makes less money dancing than serving, but Fallon says her happiness is more important than her salary. Here's how she earns and spends her money.