If you've lost your job thanks to the coronavirus crisis and are stuck at home playing video games, why not turn that into your next career? CNN reports that some unemployed video-game enthusiasts are offering online coaching as a way to bring in some cash. "I'm good at explaining things," says 30-year-old Trevor Andrews, who normally works as a music teacher and concert violist. "Just like when I'm practicing the viola...you're always self critiquing, and you're always figuring out what you're doing wrong and how to get better." He adds that he brought in about $500 in March at a rate of $25 an hour after marketing himself on the gig platform Fiverr. "If I'm being honest, I should charge more," he adds. "But it's a hard thing to argue to people who do want to buy those things a lot of the time. It's a perceived value." Meanwhile, 21-year-old Tyler Cunningham has managed to turn hisSuper Smash Bros. coaching side hustle into full-time income after losing his job as a pharmacy cashier. "COVID has undoubtedly brought in more customers," he says. "As more competitive and casual players are stuck inside without skilled opponents to practice against, online coaching has become a very popular response to that problem."