9 Latino Investment Plans That Are Usually A Fail

One of the great things about coming from a Latino family is that you learn there’s more than one way to make an honest buck. While there’s nothing wrong with a simple 9 to 5 job, it’s the art of the hustle that highlights Latino ingenuity. Where some people see nothing, we see an opportunity. Every investment scheme plan is a chance to show off how brilliant your entrepreneur skills actually are. Let’s look at a few of the investment opportunities you and your family probably picked up along the way.

That broken car your dad bought and plans to fix up one day.


It’s been sitting on the lawn since your first day in grade school, but it’s definitely going to be worth it.

That one piece of art your mom thinks is worth a small fortune.

CREDIT: 3d Lenticular Pictures / Youtube

She always tells the story about how she haggled a good price for it at the flea market.

That box of your tío’s old comic books.

He’s convinced these will be worth millions of dollars one day.

That QVC ceramic rooster your abuela bought when she was drunk on rum-spiked horchata.


Abuela always talks about how she’s going to leave this to you in her will.

Abuelo invests in his domino skills to hustle kids out of their money.

CREDIT: Ender Özdemir / Youtube

No shirt? No problem. Abuelo’s got this.

Tía believes in high risk/high reward investments.


Why go through all the trouble of waiting for stocks to appreciate?

Your little brother figured out how to make bank selling Takis at school.

CREDIT: Laura Argueta / Youtube

It might be a pyramid scheme, but he’s so good at it that he started his own YouTube channel to teach other kids how to invest.

Your primo knows that the real money is in investing in Grand Theft Auto 5 Yachts.


For a little over $100 dollars in real world money, this $10 million yacht can be all yours. That’s what I call a sound investment.

Your parents are bad with money, but you’re not worried. You got that Pokémon.


While everyone’s wasting money on lottery tickets, that sweet Charizard is going to pay for your first three years at college.

READ: Caso Cerrado’s ‘Pokemon Go’ Episode Was Full Of Delicious Chisme

Click the share button below if this reminds you of someone in your family.

Notice any needed corrections? Please email us at corrections@wearemitu.com

Spanish Voiceover Actress For Jessie From Pokémon Dies And Fans Mourn


Spanish Voiceover Actress For Jessie From Pokémon Dies And Fans Mourn

Pokémon fans in Latin America are mourning the death of Diana Pérez, the Spanish-language voice of Jessie of Pokémon’s Team Rocket. The voice actress has been voicing the character since 1997.

Diana Pérez, the voice actress of Team Rocket’s Jessie, died at 51.

Lalo Garza, a famed voice actor in Mexico, confirmed the death of the Pokémon voice actress.

“Rest in peace Diana Pérez, a strong, cultured, intelligent, and very talented woman. You are good now, friend. Nothing hurts anymore. Have a good trip,” reads the tweet.

Pérez has been a staple in the Spanish-language Pokémon fandom for decades.

Pérez was more than just he voice of Jessie. The voice actress was the voice of multiple anime characters including Luffy in One Piece and Kagura in Inuyasha. In recent years, Pérez had started branching out to directing, producing, and other branches in the entertainment industry.

Pérez’s death is being mourned by Pokémon fans outside of the Spanish-language fandom.

Sarah Natochenny is the English voice of Ash Ketchum in the Pokémon series, Jessie’s mortal enemy. The death of Pérez has impacted the larger Pokémon community. Pérez was a pivotal part of the Latin American Pokémon community for decades and her loss has devastated fans.

Descansa en paz, Diana.

There have been no plans announced for a replacement to voice Team Rocket’s Jessie. No official cause of death has been released either. Our hearts and thoughts go out to Pérez’s family and the greater Pokémon community mourning her passing.

READ: I Was Today Years Old When I Found Out This Mexican Pokémon

Notice any needed corrections? Please email us at corrections@wearemitu.com

J Balvin Debuts ‘Ma’ G’ with Canelo, Joins ‘Pokémon’ Album


J Balvin Debuts ‘Ma’ G’ with Canelo, Joins ‘Pokémon’ Album

J Balvin had a pretty busy weekend. The Colombian superstar performed his new single “Ma’ G” at the Canelo vs. Yildirim boxing match. He also announced that he will be a part of the Pokémon 25 album.

J Balvin entered the ring with Canelo.

J Balvin performed at the big boxing match and joined Canelo Álvarez in his walk to the ring. At the Hard Rock Stadium in Miami, Balvin gave a fiery performance of “Ma’ G” that led into his 2018 global hit “Mi Gente.” The latter served as the soundtrack to Canelo’s epic entrance. That must’ve added to Canelo’s luck because he defeated Avni Yildirim.

J Balvin went back to his hometown for the “Ma’ G” music video.

“Ma’ G” was written by J Balvin, his longtime producer Alejandro “Sky Rompiendo” Ramírez, and “Tusa” co-writer Keityn. After tackling drill music with Eladio Carrión in “TATA,” Balvin gives the genre another spin here as he boasts about being the best. In Spanish, he says that he’s strong like Mike Tyson and he’s breaking through like Cristiano Ronaldo and Lionel Messi. Balvin’s getting his swagger back with this triumphant return to his hip-hop roots.

The self-proclaimed “El niño de Medellín” returned to the city that raised him in the “Ma’ G” music video. The homecoming king got the streets dancing for him. Balvin is back with this first taste of new music from his next album.

Balvin is also joining the Pokémon franchise.

After Post Malone celebrated 25 years of Pokémon in a virtual concert on Feb. 27, J Balvin revealed that he will be part of a special compilation album. Katy Perry will join him, Posty, and other not-yet-announced artists for the Poké LP that’s due out this fall.

Read: J Balvin Gives Drill Music a Spin in Eladio Carrión’s “TATA” Music Video

Notice any needed corrections? Please email us at corrections@wearemitu.com