Think back to when you were a little kid — even if it was a really long time ago and it’s hard to remember. What did you want to be when you grew up? What was your dream? And now that you’re trying your hand at adulting — how close are you to being who you wanted to be as a child? If you’re anything like most people, you’re a bit far off from being the person you dreamt you would be, and that’s not necessarily a bad thing. Instead, think of it as being almost like an adventure of self discovery. You get to be a kid all over again. Yaaaay!
Most children are extremely intuitive and in touch with their own personalities. If take a look at all your passions as an adult, it’s easy to see how they were rooted in your childhood. For example, many people that become make up artists later in life may always enjoyed rifling through their mother’s and sisters’ make up drawer when they children. Or, they may have had a natural inclination towards drawing, painting, or other creative endeavors.
Similarly, disc jockeys may have always been interested in music, dance, and songwriting of all genres, but were taught that playing music for others isn’t a viable source of income. This sentiment is what typically discourages people from pursuing their childhood dreams of becoming whatever they wanted to be, especially if it’s within a creative industry or field. If it doesn’t follow the typical model of getting good grades in school, pursing a four-year degree at a college, and entering the workforce suited up in a button downed white shirt and briefcase, then it’s not a respectable way to make a living — or so people are taught.
School, or indoctrination as many people like to call it, as well as different parenting styles may discourage someone from pursuing a career as a disc jockey. Many people assume or fear that they will be unable to make a living doing so or that it will difficult or nearly impossible to break into the industry, and they’ll be restricted to hustling as a waiter to pay the bills will take non-paying gigs just to establish a name.
While it can be difficult to create a brand for yourself as a disc jockey, that doesn’t mean it can be done. In fact, it takes quite some time to break into and establish oneself in any industry or field, so becoming a disc jockey isn’t all that different. If you live in a large metropolitan area such as Las Vegas were the entertainment and night life scenes are on and poppin’ throughout the year, then you may have an easier time than say, someone living in rural Nebraska. Professional djs Las Vegas actually earn sizeable incomes; incomes that are comparable if not higher than that of a traditional job. Thsi is especially true for celebrity djs Las Vegas, who can earn thousands of dollars just for making an appearance or hosting an event! Again, success is what you make it, not as your parents or society defines it.
In Las Vegas for example, djs Las Vegas, have a seemingly endless supply of high end venues at which they can perform and earn a sizable. Celebrity graced venues such as XS nightclub Vegas, Surrender Las Vegas, Stereo Nightclub, and Light Nightclub are all great examples of where djs Las Vegas spin some of the hottest tracks and make good money doing so. So how are djs Las Vegas able to secure high paying gigs such as this? Well, it takes a little time, a little hard work, and of course, a little luck.
DJs Las Vegas have a combination of personal and professional skills at their disposable. Many of these skills are also necessary to move forward in traditional professional roles as well. DJS Las Vegas are some of the best sales people on the planet, combining charisma, communication, people read abilities, as well as a strong presence. They’re also adept at personal networking and marketing themselves the right way.