@mix, are you open to working in the service industry?
The reason I'm saying this is because I've run out of money a whole bunch of times over the past six years working towards making secure distributed social networking a reality.
I've always found that it's way easier to get a service job than it is to find leads in the tech industry -- just go down to your local restaurants at 2-3pm and ask for the General Manager. Tell them you'd like to try your hand at serving, or maybe even dish. Next, pick up some non-slip shoes at your local shoe store.
I've found working service can be very grounding. I'm constantly reminded that most people don't use Linux computers, don't know what Ethereum is, don't use secure social networks, and don't really care about Shamir's Secret Sharing. This fact isn't very inspiring, but it constantly reminds me that we have a lot of work to do before this technology is ready for mainstream audiences.
In fact, the last time I almost ran out of money was in San Francisco at the end of 2017 trying to get a tech job (again), and was grateful when someone finally broke it down for me in a blunt way: "Look, as long as you're working on data liberation, you won't work in The Valley -- all of these companies make money from harvesting user data, and they don't want to fund their competition." (or so I recall them saying).
Anyway, it's something to keep in mind if your runway gets shorter before anything appears.
I always find it comforting to know that there are service industry jobs everywhere, even with the tech industry being in the state that it is right now.