How to Spot a Work at Home Scam

Today I’d like to share this infographic I made about spotting common work at home scams. They aren’t all in there, of course; that would be too much, and close to impossible. New scams come around too often, although they’re usually related to old ones.

How to Spot a Work at Home Scam

If you’re interested in more information, check my work at home scams sectionhttp://www.usa.gov/topics/education-training/finding-jobs/work-at-home.shtml and http://www.ratracerebellion.com/.

If you’d like to share this infographic on your site, here’s the code to use. Please include the link back to this site.

<a href=”https://www.homewiththekids.com/blog/how-to-spot-a-work-at-home-scam/“><img alt=”How to Spot a Work at Home Scam” src=”https://www.homewiththekids.com/blog/wp-content/uploads/2013/05/spot-work-at-home-scam.png” width=”600″ height=”3000″ /></a>

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1 Response

  1. Mark says:

    Nice infographic.

    Personally, I think that whenever someone identifies a job not by the name of the job, but by referring to it as a “work from home opportunity,” then it is almost certainly a scam or at least some sort of con. When a job is legitimate you will simply be told something like “write articles at home” or “become a virtual assistant” etc.

    If the “Work at home!!!!!1111” part is the entire selling point of the job, then they aren’t really looking for someone to do work for them and they are just trying to get on your emotions to try and force your hand to join them.

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