Some college students are managing to operate new business startups and blogs while cramming for exams and maintaining high GPAs on campus at the same time. Today at colleges and universities there are a variety of resources available on campus to help students keep good grades and to survive well within the world of higher education. Still those college student business entrepreneurs can use some IT help to bolster their fledgling businesses.
Knowledgehut (HTTP link) provides an elearning platform for college student business entrepreneurs who need to learn things like risk management, digital marketing and finance to run their business well and to help it to grow.
IFTTT (link provided) is a platform to help the budding entrepreneur automate bookkeeping, project management and reporting tasks. It also helps you to create an engaging presence in social media.
Essayhub provides you with freelance services from ghost writers. If you need a term paper, research paper or college lab report drafted and written for your classes you can work with them to get the jobs done.
Building a really good website is hard. WixADI is a web builder that takes most of the sweat out of the labor of customizing your website, using an approach that is similar to artificial intelligence.
Startups cannot afford huge costs and most of them do not have big budgets. Fiverr provides the young entrepreneur with freelancers who can do startup business tasks at reasonable rates, like graphics design, logo creation or ad copy assistance.
- Some students go beyond their schoolwork and busy social life; they build their own business, too.
- There are a couple of tools available for such student entrepreneurs that helps them to balance their busy lives and build a successful business.
- Good tools for student entrepreneurs are Knowledgehut, IFTTT, Essayhub, FreshBooks, Wix ADI, and Fiverr.
“Students need to focus on learning – and they still should as young entrepreneurs. Knowledgehut is an e-learning platform that students can use to fill essential knowledge gaps.”