My Twitter account is full of tweets calling out the virtues of bitcoin, its value and its potential for widespread adoption.
My followers are eager to share their experiences and observations with me.
But, they ask, is my passion genuine and true?
And if my passion is genuine, can I be trusted?
As my followers grow, my reputation for being the best cheerleader has taken a hit.
I’ve become a poster child for the bitcoin phenomenon, which has fueled some of the biggest headlines of this year.
The Wall St. Journal recently ranked my Twitter account as the #1 Twitter account of 2016, a spot that I’ve held since July 2015.
The article noted that my followers are looking for ways to make money off my posts.
Many of them have turned to the internet to sell their bitcoins.
In recent months, the cryptocurrency has experienced a boom that has propelled the price of a bitcoin nearly $20,000.
At one point, bitcoin had $7.5 billion in circulation, a number that now stands at about $7 billion.
This surge has made me a target for opportunistic speculators looking to capitalize on bitcoin’s popularity.
But is my enthusiasm genuine and real?
I’ve never seen my passion for bitcoin as genuine.
I am certainly not the biggest fan of the digital currency.
I don’t think bitcoin is perfect, nor do I think that it will ever be.
In the past, I have supported the virtual currency in various ways, including donating a portion of my earnings from my book, The Bitcoin Generation, to charities and charities that use the cryptocurrency for charitable purposes.
But my biggest support has been from my friends and family.
As the world has become more and more aware of bitcoin’s potential to revolutionize finance, the passion and devotion that I have for it has taken on a new dimension.
I know that many people are searching for ways they can get rich on bitcoin.
But will I get rich?
Some people have told me that I am selling out the bitcoin community.
They say that I’m trying to make a quick buck.
Others say that the value of my followers is nothing more than an opportunity for me to make some quick money.
And yet, I am not selling out.
I love my fans and the community that they have helped create.
I hope to continue to provide great value for them as long as they are willing to put their faith in me.
I have a great job.
The internet is amazing.
I’m lucky to work at a great company.
I receive a huge amount of love and support from my colleagues.
I enjoy my work, and I’m grateful for the opportunities that have come my way.
However, I don