Start as a Voice Actor and work your way up through the ranks and with enough time and effort, you can make as much money as the likes of Dwayne Johnson and Scarlett Johann sen at the top of the acting food chain. Being in the adult film industry offers an entirely different form of entertainment, but that’s not to say that it isn’t rewarding from a financial standpoint.
While achieving that level of income in Bit life might prove to be a challenge too far, you can still expect to make six or seven-figure sums if you work at being a CEO in the game. Be prepared for the long haul though as the route to CEO is one of the longest in the game, starting as a corporate engineer, but in the end, the reward will be worth the wait.
Years of hard graft and dedication to upholding the law deserves a good salary, and that’s exactly what you get when you reach the pinnacle of the justice employment chain. As Chief of Police, you can expect to command a high six-figure salary after many years of service within the force.
Then perhaps you should consider a career as a Bit life Runway Model, because not only are you able to utilize your natural beauty for a cool job, but it also pays very well. However, as the job allows you to pick up being famous, you can boost your earnings using the social media option and by taking on fame activities, such as photo shoots and adverts.
As a famous model, you should be able to get work in these without issue, and the bigger gigs, such as an international advert, can rake in millions for you. Jumping cars, stealing trains and bank heists can all clock up an enormous amount of money in a very short time, with millions that can be added to your cash reserves in an instant.
Of course, this will come with the possibility that you will be caught and be put into prison, but for those that want money fast, this is your best option. Since our Android friends are now able to join in on the Billie action, we have decided to take a look back at our guides and add any new ideas.
Billie is always adding new jobs and ways to make money, so it’s important for us to keep on top of things. Well, we at Gazebo have heard you loud and clear, read on to find out the best-paying jobs and how to get them.
It includes links to all of our other guides, where we’ve covered pretty much every aspect of this awesome game. They offer different subjects to study and a wide range of jobs and salaries.
But in your pursuit of medicine you are unable to get any scholarships, so you end up in massive debt before you start earning. Meaning you spend half your life paying off debt, which can interfere with plans to buy a home or to get married.
Which is ideal as you will start earning a lot of money quickly, plus the chance of promotion is high in medicine. It really depends on your situation, medicine is a well-paid field, but if it costs you a lot of money to get there, then maybe aim for something else.
Good paying jobs to take note of include becoming a pilot, an actor or even a porn star. It’s not as simple as studying the right subjects, to become an actor you need great looks and living in a place like Hollywood will only help.
It also helps your salary to have a massive social media following, so don’t forget to post as often as you can. However, it is a far easier process to go to university and then pick one of the many specialized schools for further education.
Everyone knows that doctors are well paid, but this doesn’t come without many years of hard work and studying. So just know that the best value for your time is to go to the business school where the top job is a CEO, who can earn a tidy sum.
It includes links to all of our other guides, where we’ve covered pretty much every aspect of this awesome game. Depending on the job you may receive no pension and be left pretty much high and dry when it comes to making further cash.
Don’t be shy to ask for some funds from Mum and Dad, as sometimes a little can go a long way. They may seem pointless, but they have huge positive effects long-term, which can then result in more money.
Trophy wife/husband There’s always the option to shack up with a rich person too, if you’re struggling to make a lot of moolahs. Inheritance Who you marry will leave you a wedge of cash too, but remember your parents.
Raking up a huge social media presence is a sure way to increase your wage bill. You are unlikely to ever face jail time for pick pocketing, but that has much smaller returns then stealing and selling a car.
For more information, check out our guide on Grand Theft Auto. I don’t advise going to the horse track as its very easy to blow large stacks of cash without ever winning.
The best paying jobs in Billie are much the same as in real life: doctors, lawyers, pilots, actors, dentists, and more. So getting the best job in Billie is much the same as it is in real life: pick a career path, study hard, and find a way in.
However, each Billie is going to be very different, and the best paying jobs can change on a number of different factors: country of birth, family income, and your own personal smarts rating just to name a few. While we have got a few basic tips to help you get where you want to be, we strongly recommend shopping about a bit as early as you can in life.
It should be fairly obvious, but we’ve got a link at the top of the page that details how to get into each graduate school. Ideally, you wait until you have a naturally good-looking person as surgery is expensive and prone to failure.
Then, just get a job as an actor or porn star, which shouldn’t give you too much trouble if you’ve got good looks. We also recommend posting on social media as often as possible from a young age to increase your number of followers.
This should skyrocket when you become a famous actor or porn star, but starting young will give you a head start. It’s a cliché that “you can’t buy happiness”, but at the same time, financial security is among most people’s top career priorities.
The best available study found that each doubling of your income correlated with a life satisfaction 0.5 points higher on a scale of 1 to 10. This means the effect of gaining extra money on your happiness is weaker than the above correlations suggest.
One way to figure this out is to ask lots of people all around the world how much they earn and how satisfied they are with their lives. As you get richer, you need a lot more money to make you more satisfied, but there’s no maximum level of income beyond which more seems to contribute nothing.
The best study we could find is this one by famous economists Betsy Stevenson and Justin Golfers. Image source. As you can see, this survey found a clear straight-line relationship between income and happiness both within and between countries.
The lines are straight rather than curved because each increment on the bottom of the axis indicates a doubling of income. Roughly, what this means is that if you double your income, you gain about half a point on a scale of 1 to 10 of life satisfaction.
For instance, this study by Nobel Prize winners Daniel Baseman and Angus Eaton, relied on a phone poll that asked hundreds of thousands of Americans how they felt in the following ways: This means that extra income had no relationship with how happy, sad and stressed people felt after this point.
People in richer countries were also a bit more likely to report being consistently treated with respect, having good tasting food, smiling or laughing a lot, and being free to choose how they spend their time (see the figure below). But simply scanning the data you can see that these associations, while real, are quite weak considering the enormous range of income across the sample.
In other studies we looked at, overall life evaluation always showed the strongest relationship with income. If you ask people how happy they feel today, or felt yesterday the relationship becomes more tenuous.
Eventually the effect of additional income of happiness becomes negligible relative to other factors. For instance, one way to earn more money is to work longer hours in a job few other people want to do.
For example, if teaching weren’t fulfilling, salaries would have to be higher to convince enough people to become teachers. This is particularly true when we spend money on material goods, like fancy clothes, which we quickly get used to.
If someone asks you whether you are in physical pain, it’s easy to check and give a meaningful answer. But if someone asks you on the phone how satisfied you are with your life, all things considered, on a scale of one to ten… it can be hard to say.
In this respect experience sampling is superior because it avoids a range of possible biases in people’s perception and recollection of their life. Nonetheless, life satisfaction passes several tests for being a good psychological measure (for example, it is stable over time and predicts future behavior) so shouldn’t be disregarded.
We should note that we have focused on establishing the magnitude of the relationship between subjective well-being and income, rather than disentangling causality from correlation. If these other connections exist, and they probably do, making an effort to earn more money won’t increase your happiness as much as you’d hope from the above correlations alone.
What about the possibility that people who earn more are happier because of their money, but this is counteracted by them having to work longer hours in less pleasant jobs? If that’s what’s going on, winning the lottery would make you happier, but choosing a higher paying job wouldn’t.
When people write about income and happiness they always mention this study that supposedly shows lottery winners were no happier a year or two after winning. This would be good evidence that there’s almost no relationship between income and happiness, even if you could get the money without having to do any extra work.
The upshot is that if you’re a college graduate in the U.S. (or a similar country), then you’ll likely end up well into the range where more income has almost no effect on your happiness. Unfortunately, people whose main goals require earning money are also less satisfied with their lives on average.
Finally, if your friends are becoming wealthy and you want to continue to socialize with them in expensive places, money may also be more valuable for you, though we don’t know of any specific studies on this. Conversely, if none of those apply, extra income may do even less for your happiness than these aggregate surveys suggest.
If you’re educated and in a rich country then there are other factors that will affect your happiness and satisfaction much more than extra income. Being widowed (as a woman) or losing your job (as a man) appears to reduce life satisfaction by about 0.5 points, on a scale of 1-7.
For instance: Timothy Judge, professor of management at the University of Notre Dame, suggests that if you ultimately care about having a job that’s satisfying: This is one of the main reasons we think that if you want to help people alive today, it’s important to focus on the effects your actions have on those in the developing world.
That’s true whether we’re talking about giving to charity, enacting policy reform, or setting up a social enterprise. You may have greater knowledge of your local community, but that’s probably not enough to make up for the fact that your resources could go one hundred times as far if you focus on the very poorest people.
And fortunately there is high quality research you can rely on to know what really works in the developing world. The results above suggest that if you’re a professional in a rich country, having a lower income won’t make you much less happy.
Someone with an income that’s low relative to what they aspire to may feel unsuccessful, and therefore unsatisfied with their life. But if you earn a good salary and donate a big chunk, you probably won’t feel that way.
There’s considerable evidence that acts of altruism make us happier, more satisfied and even healthier. This includes acts of charity, as well as other ways of helping people such as buying gifts for friends and family.
You are a participant in a psychological experiment: you are given an envelope containing a small sum of money, which you are asked to spend within 24 hours. Akin et al. examined survey-data from 136 countries gathered by the Gallup Organization, to see whether ratings of subjective well-being were positively correlated with donating to charity.
Controlling for household income, it was found, in 122 of the 136 countries, that there is a positive correlation between subjective well-being and answering Yes to the question ‘Have you donated money to charity in the last month?’ On average, it was found, “donating to charity has a similar relationship to subjective well-being as a doubling of household income.” We worry that last effect is confounded by religion: membership of a church both predicts charitable giving and higher welfare.
But there’s good reason to think that giving away money will lower your subjective well-being significantly less than not having it in the first place. And, in accordance with the logarithmic returns to spending described above, the more money you donate, the more valuable is each incremental dollar of other personal consumption your give up.
Unfortunately, existing research is not good enough to say for sure what impact a randomly assigned increase in income has on someone’s welfare. If you’re poor, having even small amounts of extra money is associated with significant gains in welfare.
People in very poor countries report low levels of satisfaction with their lives, though their day-to-day happiness is surprisingly resilient. But most of our readers are university graduates in rich countries, the group that is least likely to benefit from higher income.
If you’d like to learn more about how to have a career that makes you both happy and fulfilled sign up to our newsletter, and we’ll update you on our latest research each month. This remains the source of some controversy, but we think the answer is that we care about both absolute and relative income.
You may have heard of the ‘Eastern Paradox’ : why don’t people get much happier when their country becomes richer? But Eastern, who is now 90 and has spent much of his life studying this apparent paradox, was not convinced by this data.
You measure all of these imperfectly, creating a lot of noise that obscures any shared movement they have. Furthermore, no one claims economic growth is the only, or even most important thing, determining shifts in happiness.
This is even more problematic when you employ statistical techniques that don’t extract all the information from your data. Nobel Prize winner Angus Eaton, by contrast, finds some evidence that relative income matters for ‘happiness’, but doesn’t for satisfaction.
That there is a paradox at all has been robustly challenged by Daniel Sacks, Betray Stevenson, and Justin Golfers (2012), and Eastern’s counter-evidence rests heavily on long-run Chinese data of dubious comparability. This literature typically does not make the distinction between evaluative and heroic measures that is so important here.
As an aside, one paper attempts to explain the failure of Chinese happiness to rise with reference to much higher air pollution. This question isn’t fully resolved, but we’re more convinced by Golfers and Stevenson’s latest (draft) paper on the topic, which shows a combination of positive and neutral relationships and offers several explanations for why others have not found the same results.
The arguments come down to methodological details that are tricky to explain, so if you’d like to explore them I recommend reading the discussion section of the paper.