Millennials do things differently. We build sustainable, fulfilling, and environmentally friendly businesses. According to the 2016 BNP Paribus Global Entrepreneurship Report, millennial entrepreneurs create 2.2 times as many businesses as their baby boomer predecessors. In 2014, Millennials launched almost 160,000 startups and made up nearly one-third of all entrepreneurs in the United States. According to Bruce M. Pfau’s article titled What Do Millennials Want at Work? published in the Harvard Business Review, millennial business owners disrupt the old ways of doing business in order to maximize performance. One significant way millennials shake business up is through virtual cards. People ages 20 to 35 do business in a world of gray-scale hierarchies and ethereal technology. Instead of working our way up to that corner office, we want to build it ourselves. In fact, 67 percent of millennials report that they want to own their own business. Instead of the microwave or latest pager shaking up our lives, we expect technology to achieve instant results for a myriad of tasks, not just for meals and connection. This mentality combined with the early 2000s tech boom has bred a peer-to-peer, on-demand economy as well as the rise of connection through social media. The shift towards connectivity through tech has led to the virtualization of everything from holiday cards to dating. The millennial rise in the workplace contributes to a shift from analog processes to technology-assisted systems.