My bank has a "keep the change" option, where anything you pay for out of your checking account (like your cell phone bill, for example) is rounded up to the nearest dollar. Your bill is paid (say, $153.12), and the remaining pennies are also taken out of your checking account, but they are transferred automatically into your savings account (in this instance, that's 88 cents).
It might not sound like a lot, and it's not, but it's harder for you to miss it.
You can also schedule a recurring transfer from checking to savings. If you don't have a lot to spare, it could be maybe $5 from every time you get paid. Again, not much, but it's harder to miss.
With both, you're putting some cash away, which is a lot better than nothing. Every time you get a raise, increase the amount you put away. Getting a tax refund? Then put some of it away, too.
Your bank or credit union probably has something similar you can take advantage of. And I am also suggesting looking at credit unions, as their fees tend to be lower.
Start Googling Hyperfund scam
and you'll find out it's essentially a Ponzi scheme, and that people who have tried to get their money out have found—surprise!—they can't.
Banks may have lower returns but they are covered by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation and are regulated by a ton of federal laws. That keeps them from being fly by night and it allows for strong consequences for fraud and theft. There's no regulation like that for crypto and Hyperfund.