fbpx

Blog

NomadX live interview with Adam Wexler

🔥 NomadX live interview with Adam Wexler, CEO and Cofounder, of the hot fantasy sports startup Prize Picks🔥

✨As the CEO of daily fantasy sports platform PrizePicks, Adam Wexler watched over the last few months as the professional sports leagues that drive the PrizePicks model created “bubbles” in locations such as Orlando, Toronto and Arlington to ensure that their seasons are completed. Running a 24/7 consumer business and facing an uncertain timeline in terms of COVID limitations, Wexler decided to follow the lead of the NBA, NHL and MLB.

💥Wexler and his five-person leadership team took up residence earlier this month in Barbados, taking their cue from the country’s “Barbados Welcome Stamp” visa program announced in July. The five-man team will remain in the island nation, which has stringently attacked the coronavirus, through the end of Q4. For the time being, however, the headquarters of PrizePicks has shifted to a six-bedroom house that could be mistaken for the setup of any reality show. But for Wexler and his team, the ability to work in person on the business and service the PrizePicks customer base – from mornings through the more important evenings – has created an invaluable resource.💣

💥Outside of the house, Wexler has found a burgeoning community of like minded companies and digital nomads, many from Canada and Europe, that could potentially create business opportunities. I wondered if you would be interested in speaking to Adam and/or his colleagues about the decision to relocate to Barbados, the “day in the life” of companies taking advantage of these programs and how it has impacted the PrizePicks business.👌

Tag a friend who needs to see this & COMMENT Your thoughts below👇🏼

🔥 Watch our next interviews! Join our community Facebook.com/groups/nomadx

Interview Transcription

Dave Williams: 

Hello, NomadX community. Super excited to be going live with you all today. I have a fantastic guest to share with you. His name is Adam Wexler. He is the CEO and founder at PrizePicks. PrizePicks is an Atlanta-based company. It’s a fantasy sports startup. The closest thing to sports betting that you’re going to find. They’ve got a great game where you pick anywhere from two to five players, you choose the over-under, and you can pick all of them to win, or if you can only get some of them to win, you get paid a different price. I’m actually an investor in this company. I’ve known Adam for quite a while. Adam’s got a phenomenal track record. The first company started was focused on consumer marketing. The second startup was an enterprise SAS social media company called Insightpool that was sold a couple few years ago, and then following that, he’s been working in the sports industry with this company called PrizePicks. Adam’s a phenomenal entrepreneur. He’s really a great example of how to deal with this pandemic. He had raised money pre-pandemic. Had to go through some layoffs. He raised more money and they’ve had five consecutive great quarters. They did a big pivot in 72 hours, really with a focus on e-sports and other categories. He’s going to explain to you a bit about this, and eventually moving the whole team down to the Barbados, taking advantage of their Welcome Stamp, which is a 12-month visa that they started offering at the end of June, and Adam’s team was there from July until the end of fourth quarter, and they got some interesting developments. They met some awesome companies down there. They’ve got some business deals coming out of it. They have some big fundraising this year. So without further ado, I’m going to bring Adam Wexler onto the show here to join us in a second. … to have Adam join us. He’s a real legend in Atlanta startup scene. Hey, Adam. How are you, man? Great to see you. 

Adam Wexler: 

Good, thanks. Thanks for having me. 

Dave Williams: 

All right. Awesome, man. So yeah, been given the group a little background on your story. I think you have an amazing kind of entrepreneurial venture. You’ve had several startups over the years. Your last startup was a really nice exit by VC. It was VC-funded, and then about six or seven years ago, you came with this idea for PrizePicks. Tell us a bit about the PrizePicks business, a bit about your entrepreneurial journey in terms of starting this, because I know it’s been quite a wild ride since the beginning, and just 

Adam Wexler: 

For sure. 

Dave Williams: 

… I’d love to hear it. 

Adam Wexler: 

Yeah. I got into the fantasy sports space back in 2014. I’ve been a technology entrepreneur for over 15 years now. I actually had started, had co-founded two different ventures at the time, just kind of hedging my bets, and then it just so happened that the fantasy venture kind of took off, and PrizePicks actually wasn’t our first product. It was actually our third product, so it evolved from the first two, and PrizePicks specifically got going in the fall of 2017. So we’re now about a little over three years in, and we’ve been rocking and rolling much of our time with PrizePicks, but then obviously, like you said, the pandemic definitely threw a wrench in our plans, and we had to quickly pivot and make a lot of abrupt changes. But now we’re back on our feet, and not only that, but we’re thriving, and we’re very fortunate to have had six straight record setting months, and February is about to be number seven. 

Dave Williams: 

That’s awesome, man. So you’re pretty much an entrepreneur your whole life then. You’ve had several startups already. How old are you now, Adam? You’re like your mid thirties or so? I’m trying to keep track here. 

Adam Wexler: 

Just turned 36. 

Dave Williams: 

All right. 

Adam Wexler: 

Just turned… 

Dave Williams: 

That’s awesome, man. And I know you’re on the board of directors for the Fantasy Sports & Gaming Associations. You’re super connected in the industry. You’ve won a lot of awards. I was noticing here, you got Rookie of the Year in the Fantasy Sports Trade Association. you’re a finalist for Up and Coming Entrepreneur of the Year. Top 40 digital strategists. So you’re a well-recognized entrepreneur. You’re an investor in the space. You’ve had multiple startups. Tell us a bit about how you decided to get started in this business. I remember when I first met you, you said it was a passion of yours maybe all the way dating back to your high school years, or even before that, maybe. What was the inspiration to get this business started? 

Adam Wexler: 

Yeah. All of my ventures have been me scratching my own itch. I’m no rocket scientist, but I feel like I have a good sense of consumer psychology, and I know that if I can build a product that I would use that, there’s more people like me that would love kind of simplified products that are just easy to use and easy to get in and get out, just like PrizePicks. 

Dave Williams: 

That’s great, man. So at the moment you guys have been scaling quite a bit. You’re adding not only I guess the sports leagues that you guys are in at the moment. I know that was a big part of the pandemic was the sports leagues were shut down, so you had to diversify a bit. Maybe tell us a bit about the leagues that you support and some of the diversification that you guys did.

Adam Wexler: 

Yeah. We have the widest breadth of sports league coverage of any fantasy sports operator. So we were very fortunate that pre-pandemic we had… Our first professional league partnership was actually with an e-sports league, and we got some great experience out of that. And then very conveniently when the pandemic struck and we didn’t have the traditional sports leagues to fall back on, e-sports became a focal point. And because of that experience, all of a sudden we’re able to offer e-sports 365 days a year, and it’s the only market that we can do that. And not only that, but we also figured out that we really do have a leg up not only on fantasy operators, but also on all the betting operators with e-sports, and it’s a competitive advantage, and it’s a strategic opportunity for us. Obviously, e-sports has been a hot topic in the venture capital community for a number of years now. We think it’s only going to get bigger with time, but fortunately a number of the biggest leagues in the world started to come back one by one towards the end of Q2 and into Q3, and NBA and the NFL are our kind of bread and butter, and definitely the bulk of our revenue through most of the year. 

Dave Williams: 

How does it work in the e-sports category? So it’s basically through gaming is the idea? So you guys are placing bets on video games? 

Adam Wexler: 

Yes. The two that we currently offer this second are League of Legends and Counter-Strike. In the coming weeks and months, we’re about to roll out three more ones formerly. Call of Duty is something that we have tested out before, but we’re about to do a formal launch for that. We’re also about to release Valorant and Rocket League. And yeah, so we’re going to be having gone the deepest amongst any operator in the space, and like I said before, yeah, we think it’s a big competitive advantage. 

Dave Williams: 

Did your association with the e-sports league, having been on the board of directors, did that make a big difference for you in terms of getting access? In terms of getting into this space? Did that help you a bit? Because I know you’ve got quite a track record in the category. 

Adam Wexler: 

Yeah. I think those are a bit unrelated. The way the original e-sports deal came together, it never hurts to be building your network, and that one actually was rooted in some contacts that I had made actually with my previous venture. They were also up the road from Atlanta in Alpharetta, Georgia, this gaming studio, and it was a great partnership. Mutually beneficial, and set us up for what we’re doing now in e-sports, and yeah. And then being on the board of directors for the Fantasy Sports & Gaming Association, it’s a great opportunity to kind of give back to the industry, and we’re pro business first. So definitely all these entrepreneurs who are looking to jump in, I’m always happy to be a sounding board and try to help as many as I can. 

Dave Williams:

Cool, man. And I noticed also you’ve been a mentor in the Techstars Sports Accelerators. You’ve participated in a couple accelerators either as a mentor, and even as a company yourself. I know you guys were out in LA for a little bit. This was maybe four years ago, five years ago or so. 

Adam Wexler: 

Yeah. I’ve traveled a lot during my entrepreneurial career, but I literally, living-wise, spent the first 30 years of my life in the state of Georgia, and it was the Dodgers’ accelerator program in 2015 that kind of plucked me out, and I really liked the concept of being situated in a brand new location for three to four months. And what’s great about that beyond just a week or two trip is you get to really immerse yourself in the local scene. You start to know your way around. I think more than anything, you really build some friendships that can last a lifetime, and so knowing that, I appreciated that on a personal level while also being able to kill two birds with one stone and move the business forward. The following fall, we actually did another program in Las Vegas this time, so I have a different appreciation for Las Vegas than most people would. And then when I host that program, came back to Atlanta and decided that I’ve been taking chips off the table as my old company was getting close to a liquidity event, and said I kind of wanted to take a page out of Dave Williams’ playbook and bounce back 

and forth between Atlanta and New York. 

Dave Williams: 

Nice. 

Adam Wexler: 

So yeah, so I did that for a couple years, and was all set to move back to New York last March, and then never really got a chance to. 

Dave Williams: 

No. 

Adam Wexler: 

So now I find myself in Barbados. 

Dave Williams: 

All right. Well, it’s quite a story of adaptation and adoption. You just keep adjusting the business based on the environment, kind of never say die, and then this latest tweak in the business model a few years ago has proven to be super successful. We were speaking earlier. I think you guys have raised around a few million dollars this year in a few different rounds. You’re also just qualified for some debt financing, some sort of unique debt financing. We’re not at liberty to say who the company is you’re working with, but it was actually as the result of the trip. So, as I mentioned before, Adam is the CEO, co-founder at PrizePicks. For all of you all out there that are going to be watching this, check out PrizePicks.com. They’re basically a fantasy sports startup. The closest thing you’re going to get to sports betting. Adam started this business I guess about seven years ago, but did a big pivot back in about… Several years ago. The business has been super successful. They’ve had six great straight quarters of revenue growth, user growth, some really great metrics. It’s a really amazing business. What I wanted to get into was this big issue we ran into with the pandemic. You guys had to lay some people off, then you kind of jumped back into it, got some financing in, and then all of a sudden you’re in Barbados. Tell us about that. That’s a lot happening within a couple months. Some big swings there. 

Adam Wexler: 

Yeah. Yeah, pre-pandemic, we were 18 full-time and about 30 part-time, and we were not going down the VC path. It’s largely dependent on our revenue and profits, and we were also actively spending on marketing, and then we were prepping for the VC round though at the end of Q1, and we never got a chance to really go down that path. And literally the week of the pandemic really striking in the States was the same week that I was feeling bad for my friends in travel and hospitality, and little did I know that my world was about to get rocked. We got hit super hard. We literally had to get very creative just to stretch out our capital in the bank account, because we were definitely in a pickle. So, we came down to the core. We very quickly defined what were our must-have expenses, our should-have and our nice-to-have expenses, and literally just hit the reset button and built back up from the ground up in terms of our expenses. And what we identified was there was a core group of four of us that we had to have, and then we told the other people that we wanted to be ready when sports returned to just hang around, and you know. What we did was we basically leveraged our equity, and basically granted a number of those people some very nice stock options issuances. Even when we couldn’t pay them, and obviously we didn’t know if there was going to be PPE, or, excuse me, PPP or something, or anything like that. And then, yeah, we went on to raise a million dollars in Q2 at a very discounted number off of what we were supposed to have done in Q1. We stopped raising on that number and then raised on a new convertible note with a higher cap. In Q3, raised over half a million there to just kind of fuel our marketing heading into football season. And then in Q4, we raised low seven figures just mainly to convert the convertible notes, but also to pad the bank account further, and then best of all, as you alluded to, we topped it off with this… We found a debt partner. It’s one of the biggest debt financiers in the world, and we’re about to announce it formally, but we are their first gaming partner. And this is a group that we can basically grow with in the coming months and years, because our paybacks are extremely quick. We break even on our customer acquisitions within the first two to three months, and they just look for a 6% payback in over six months. So it’s a win for them. It’s a win for us. We don’t have to give up expensive equity as well as control of the business just for the sake of growing the business. 

Dave Williams: 

Okay. Cool, man. Well, I guess this trip to Barbados was kind of inspired by the NBA bubble in Orlando, and what’s it been like in Barbados? So yeah, tell us a little bit about the experience. Which members of your team did you guys have down there? What was the work schedule like? Did you guys do some fun stuff while you’re there? Was there some good bonding that happened? Just yeah, we’d like to get kind of the inside scoop on what it was like down in Barbados from like July until the end of the year, through to the holidays. 

Adam Wexler: 

Sure. How it all came together was specifically I was watching what the NBA was doing. I said, “This league is as innovative and on top of things as you’re going to find.” And obviously, the bubble concept was going well for them, and right around the same time that they kicked that off and they were heading into that, Barbados had gotten some great publicity for this Welcome Stamp program that they had done, where they were allowing digital nomads to come and get a visa for 12 months, a work visa, and you just had to come in with a job that was over $50,000 salary. And so yeah, so as I was laying the groundwork for this crazy idea at the time, fortunately I had a former roommate from New York who was from Barbados who I could bounce some ideas off of and kind of get to know the lay of the land a little bit, which is always very convenient when you’re traveling to a foreign location. So yeah, I ended up deciding that I would put it in front of the team that we had around the business at the time, and sure enough… Going into it, I knew that my co-founder was interested, and I also knew that some of our earliest employees, it could make sense for them. And we put it out to everybody at the time, and sure enough, it ended up being some of our core team that were the ones that latched on, and by the time early October rolled around, we basically came down. I think it was five of us to start. We ended up cycling in another one or two more in Q4, and many of these were department heads. And what was great about it is we were brainstorming about PrizePicks over breakfast, lunch, and dinner, and that is something that’s incredibly difficult to do in the middle of a pandemic when everybody’s working remotely. So the fact that we got that much face time in, and it was a huge benefit to the business, and I think there’s a reason why we’ve been on a string of these sixth straight record-setting months, and that was a large catalyst, having everybody under one roof. We basically rented a villa. The way we worked it out is I didn’t know what the optics were going to be from all of our shareholders and the like, so… Even we had some internal dissent for a little while. People thought we were at first being a little just not responsible when it came to cost, and I said, “Look. All along, the plan was for the business to contribute a stipend towards essentially what we would deem our office. Our temporary office. Our temporary headquarters.” So we actually did it so that, especially because it wasn’t the full team, the company contributed a little less than what would normally be our rent in Atlanta, and then we got this villa where we could spread out, and I asked everybody to contribute. A number of these people either at the time didn’t have leases or just had the flexibility to pull this off. So everybody was paying me the rent as the landlord, including the company, but we just basically subsidized it and made it affordable for everybody through the company stipend. That was obviously a key component. And then yeah, Barbados had created this bubble-like environment, so it was great. It was almost as if the pandemic was not in existence for quite a while. I mean, we would have masks when we went in cabs and entered restaurants and the like, and they did contact tracing. So they were always serious about it. There’s a reason that they kept the virus out for quite a while, and the team was here for 75 days. We even had some significant others come down, and we were able to just make sure everybody was being able to work in optimal conditions, and I think that leads to the peak performance, which is one of our core…

Dave Williams: 

Oh, that’s great, man. So yeah, everyone seemed to agree with the idea and everyone was supportive of it, even to the point where they’re willing to actually contribute a bit. How did you guys take care of meals? Did you eat out all the time? Were you guys cooking at the corporate HQ, or how were you guys taking care of just the day-to-day stuff? 

Adam Wexler: 

What was great is we got a hell of a deal on what was typically a short-term rental that they had been transitioning a number of these villas and properties to mid-term rentals. And so typically, these villas had full-time chefs and maids, so part of our credible deal where I think we were getting it at like a quarter of the normal cost, it came with a chef and maid three times a week. 

Dave Williams: 

Wow. 

Adam Wexler: 

So we basically were able to… everybody and keep additional costs down as a result of that for five days a week, and we would typically have leftovers many of those days, and yeah, it was great. But then we would go out as a group, and it was great to have a big group of us down there, and we quickly immersed ourselves in the social scene, and not only did we have a good time on a personal side, but there was also business networking to be done, because there were other entrepreneurs and digital nomads running around, as well as a handful of other companies that had done similar things to us in terms of camping out and bringing some of their key folks down. 

Dave Williams: 

That’s awesome, man. So you guys got a chance. How many digital nomads do you think were down there? Do you have any idea of the numbers, or was it all centralized in one area? Were people spread out across the island, or what were you guys seeing? 

Adam Wexler: 

We actually, ironically, didn’t do the Work Stamp. Because of cost reasons… didn’t go down that path, but it was obviously that news that sparked the trip in the first place, and we weren’t alone. There were a handful of others that kind of were inspired by it but didn’t actually do the Work Stamp. But yeah, I mean, I think I read somewhere that upwards of 2000 people had actually done the Work Stamp. We’re running around the island. All these expats. But it was great, because whether it was Facebook groups, WhatsApp groups, if you were on your own, you kind of network and socialize through those, and then specifically I think it was definitely advantageous for us that I had that one connection down on the island, and we quickly immersed ourselves within his network. And yeah, I mean, yeah it was very easy to kind of ease our way in, and there were a handful of other expats that had other connections that ended up in the same group as us. 

Dave Williams: 

Cool, man. I think you had mentioned there were people there from the US, Canada, Europe. That’s where most of the companies were from, or what was kind of the mix? Was it more US companies?

Adam Wexler: 

Yeah. I mean, Barbados is very popular with Canadians and the Brits, so it was mainly those two being represented down here. There were a handful of Americans that we would meet from time to time, but not all that many. I think in the States they don’t really advertise Barbados. I think we all know it because of Rihanna, but I don’t know it because of many other reasons. They always advertise The Bahamas, and maybe even Turks and Caicos on the higher end, but Barbados is a great mix of all the above. They’ve got five-star restaurants. Excuse me, five-star hotels. They’ve got these Michelin star restaurants, and obviously there’s so much to do. So many activities that you can immerse yourself in as well. 

Dave Williams: 

Cool. Well, for you guys that are joining us a little bit late in the conversation, we’re talking to Adam Wexler, CEO and founder at PrizePicks. Adam has taken advantage of remote work in Barbados. He moved his whole executive team from Atlanta down to Barbados. Through the pandemic they experienced some ups and downs, but coming out of this, they’re on a record six-month winning streak. All-time revenue growth, all-time user growth, so it’s a really, really exciting story. I was based in Atlanta for quite some time. I know Adam from back in the day. He’s got quite a reputation. One of the top emerging entrepreneurs, but now he’s got a couple few exits under his belt, so he’s matured a lot over the years, and this business is doing extremely well. Super excited to have you on the show here, Adam, because I’ve been watching your progress. I even put a little investment in. I should have put more of an investment. My wife. I don’t do much fantasy sports. I don’t think I really understood your business model very well, but I think I just know you’re an amazing entrepreneur, so I’m excited to see that you guys are doing so well. And for those guys that are joining us, my understanding is, Adam, you have to go to PrizePicks.com. It’s very simple. You can pick your favorite sports players. Anywhere from two to five players, if that’s right. You do an over-under on each one of them, and then you’ve got a couple different selections. I saw there’s like a flex play, or a power play, and then your outcomes will vary depending on I guess how you’re playing the game. Is that right? It sounds very, very simple, but I guess there’s quite a bit to it on the back end in terms of all the over and unders and kind of setting the spreads and everything. 

Adam Wexler: 

We describe it as daily fantasy simplified, and that’s exactly what it is. We try to get you in and out of the app in less than 60 seconds. I should mention that we’re in both app stores. That’s how most people use it. And yeah, there’s about seven different game varieties within the app, and it’s, as you mentioned, all over or under predictions of these lines that we set. How are these different star athletes going to perform? And as you also mentioned earlier, it’s the closest legal alternative to mobile sports betting for the great majority of the United States. We’re also in Canada. And another thing that came out of being in Barbados is there’s a good chance that we’re going to open up Barbados and maybe some other islands. So… 

Dave Williams: 

All right. Wow, that’s fantastic, Adam. Yeah. It’s super exciting. There’s a big sweep across the US where they’re legalizing this form of gambling in a lot of the states, if I’m correct. And so now it’s up to 27 states. We expect it to continue to expand in the US, and like Adam was saying, even into Barbados for them. They got some funding recently. A really good round, and they have some notable investors. I don’t know all the names, but we have some big VC, some big angels, but then also I saw here you have the founders from Poker Central , which is big for you guys, because they have a lot of confidence in the game that you guys have created and the results that you guys are producing. And then I saw, what, Andrew Bogut from… He was the former number one draft pick, so we’ve got some celebrities in the group beyond just myself, although I don’t consider myself a celebrity at that level, but I’m hoping 

Adam Wexler: 

Close. 

Dave Williams: 

… just to get a chance to meet these guys someday. It’s like owning a vineyard or something. I got to get over and try out the product a bit more. But yeah I think, yeah, for the group here, we try and keep these about 20, 30 minutes. I think we’ve probably gone over here a bit, but I wanted to share your story with the group. I mean, mostly because I think it’s an amazing entrepreneurial story. I think it’s also awesome because you guys have made some really great adjustments with the pandemic. You turned lemons into lemonade, which I’m saying I’m always happy. That’s the CEO’s job, right? You take a bad situation and turn it into a good one, which is what you’ve consistently been doing throughout your career, which makes you a successful CEO. I always say it’s easy to win in the good times, but it’s the CEOs that can turn around the bad times. Those are the important wins that you get under your belt that make for a very, very successful entrepreneur. So it’s been amazing having you on the show, Adam. We’re super excited for everything you guys are up to. I guess before we leave you today, is there anything you’d like to leave with the community? Maybe a special offer, or… For anyone that wants to give this a shot after listening to this interview, how do they get started? And maybe just give us a bit of a pitch here and get everyone excited about it. 

Adam Wexler:

Sure. I mean PrizePicks. Anybody that signs up gets an a hundred percent instant deposit match up to a hundred bucks to play the game, so basically put down a hundred and you get 200 total in your account right away. And you can find it in both app stores, like I mentioned. And yeah, I mean, as far as the digital nomad community goes, I definitely think this remote work thing has been greatly accelerated, as I’m sure know, Dave, and I think you were a bit ahead of your time pre-pandemic, but now I think you’re right on time with having been versed in this space for a good while. I think every company’s a little different. In our case, I think there’s value to having certain departments collaborate on a daily basis, so we are looking forward to getting back into a collaborative setting, into an office setting, but even pre-pandemic we were doing basically four hours a week. Or, excuse me, four hours a day in the office. 11:00 AM to 3:00 PM was our office hours typically, so 20 hours a week. We’re probably going to go back to something similar, maybe even shave a day off, maybe middle of the week something. But yeah, I mean, I think every company’s a little different. Some can be all remote, but we’ve always been a bit of a hybrid. And obviously, having been that hybrid with certain departments that need to be side by side, I had to figure out exactly how to pull that off in the middle of a pandemic, and that’s where Barbados was a great friend of ours. 

Dave Williams: 

That’s great, man. I’m sure you made some great connections with your team members in a way, maybe you couldn’t have connected at the office or back at home when everyone had their distractions. I always found that all my breakthroughs really happened when I left home and went to someplace new, and I could just be super focused, and just really orient myself around the business. I think it’s almost like going to law school or going to medical school. You just got to kind of dive into it and put the blinders on for a bit, and you’ve definitely done a great job, Adam. Really excited by what you’re working on with the business, and I think this is going to be really huge. So for all of you all out there, keep an eye on PrizePicks. It’s a hot startup. I don’t even call it a startup anymore, but a hot startup. Very, very fast growth. Really cool category with a great CEO, a great team. And yeah, thank you so much, Adam. Really enjoyed having you on the show, and yeah, enjoy the rest of your time in Barbados. Hopefully we’ll see you maybe some time in Portugal or on Madeira Island once things open up, and get to say hi to the team, and yeah, just thank you so much, man. Awesome interview. 

Adam Wexler: 

Thanks for having me. See you. 

Dave Williams: 

All right. Sure. Take care, man.

ABOUT NOMADX

NomadX is a European accommodation marketplace for remote work travelers and digital nomads with over 11k listings across 18 countries with stays for 2 weeks to 12 months and average stays of 3 months. The business was started to meet the needs of the rapidly growing global community of location-independent remote workers, or “Digital Nomads”.
As Digital Nomads ourselves, we know what the market is looking for: trusted, affordable accommodations in highly-attractive locations worldwide at 50% less than AirBNB. We also run the popular NomadX Private Travel Community  where we share hacks, tips & special offers to our community members which can be found @ https://m.facebook.com/groups/nomadx/

FIND A PLACE TO STAY AT NOMADX.com

Please join our community of Digital Nomads and remote workers from around the world:

Instagram: nomadx.experience

Facebook: NOMADX

Facebook Group: Travel Community for Remote Workers

ABOUT THE AUTHOR

Sorry, the comment form is closed at this time.