Wireless Opportunity, Extra Income, College students

Are you a college student, displaced employee, or just looking for extra income? Looking for a home based business or mom at home business, Lightyear Wireless is the opportunity you have found here.

Do you like to talk with people, help them, open your eyes to see what is here now. You probably already have a cell phone or wireless service. What are you paying for that a month, $ 100, $200 or more.  Would unlimited talk text web with unlimited picture plus international minutes for $ 59.99 plus some small tax.

 Go to now:  http://bcdeck.mylightyear.com     

Call me for help in martketing 1.828.289.5365

Lightyear Wireless is on a mission to help people SAVE money and MAKE money! Do you know anyone who has a cell phone? If so, contact them TODAY and invite them to join us for our LIVE Lightyear Wireless Online Presentation TONIGHT! The presentation will begin at 10 p.m. Eastern, 9 p.m. Central, 8 p.m. Mountain, 7 p.m. Pacific, 4 p.m. Hawaii Time. We  will show everyone how to SAVE MAKE a lot of money helping others do the same! Visit http://www.whylightyear.comhttp://www.whylightyear.com/ – to view our presentation online or call 1.877.313.2651 pass code 3359756# to listen over the phone.

Read the testimonial from one of our Representatives and article from the USA TODAY.com today below. U.S. College Students borrowed over $1 billion last year and are $1  trillion in debt from student loans. Lightyear Wireless can help so many people by  simply showing them how to SAVE money and MAKE money on Wireless Bills!

I joined Lightyear Wireless and have been able to pay off $40,000 in consumer debt. I simply referred a few friends to Lightyear Wireless and have been able to eliminate my cell phone bill, which saves me over $1,500 a year and have consistently made $1,000 to $2,000 a month (PART TIME) helping others do the same Dwight from Atlanta, Georgia


Student loan debt hits record levels. Students and workers seeking retraining are borrowing extraordinary amounts of money  through federal loan programs, potentially putting a huge burden on the backs of young people looking for jobs and trying to start careers.

By Butch Dill, AP

Full-time undergrads borrowed an average of 4,963 last year, according to the College Board. The amount of student loans taken out last year crossed the $100 billion mark for the  first time and total loans outstanding will exceed $1 trillion for the first time this year. Americans now owe more on student loans than on credit cards, reports the Federal

Reserve Bank of New York –


Students are borrowing twice what they did a decade ago after adjusting for inflation,

the College Board –http://content.usatoday.com/topics/topic/Organizations/Non-profits,+Activist+Groups/College+Board– reports. Total outstanding debt has doubled in the past five years a sharp contrast to consumers reducing what’s owed on home loans and credit cards.

Taxpayers and other lenders have little risk of losing money on the loans, unlike mortgages made during the real estate bubble. Congress has given the lenders, the government included, broad collection powers, far greater than those of mortgage or credit card lenders. The debt can’t be shed in bankruptcy.

The credit risk falls on young people who will start adult life deeper in debt, a burden that could place a drag on the economy in the future. Student loan amounts have doubled in the past decade (in billions*):

*Adjusted for inflation to 2010 dollars

Sources: College Board, Bureau of Labor Statistics

“Students who borrow too much end up delaying life-cycle events such as buying a car, buying a home, getting married (and) having children,” says Mark Kantrowitz, publisher of FinAid.org.

“It’s going to create a generation of wage slavery,” says Nick Pardini, a Villanova University – http://content.usatoday.com/topics/topic/Villanova+University – graduate student in finance who has warned on a blog for investors that student loans are the next credit bubble with borrowers, rather than lenders, as the losers.

Full-time undergraduate students borrowed an average $4,963 in 2010, up 63% from a decade earlier after adjusting for inflation, the College Board reports. What’s happening:

Defaults. The portion of borrowers in default more than nine months behind on payments rose from 6.7% in 2007 to 8.8% in 2009, according to the most recent federal data.

For profit-schools. The highest default rates are at for-profit schools that tend to serve lower-income students and offer courses online. The University of Phoenix – http://content.usatoday.com/topics/topic/University+of+Phoenix -, the nation’s largest, got 88% of its revenue from federal programs last year, most of it from student loans.

“Federal student loans are like no other loans,” says Alisa Cunningham, research chief at the Institute for Higher Education Policy. “The consequences are so high for making a mistake.”

So you now see why to call me 1.828.289.5365 

or go to:    http://bcdeck.mylightyear.com

About lywirelessrepnc

Just a country boy trying to help (those who want to pay their college tuition or student loans) by sharing how to get unlimited wireless service with the bonus of free service and cash flow. I will help all my associates be better marketing and social media users.
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