April 27, 2018

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Top Consumer Reviews Articles provides unique articles that you won't find anywhere else on the internet. These articles are designed to help you make the most informed decisions possible.

Paid Surveys Frequently Asked Questions

Question: I have heard of paid surveys, but I am still skeptical. Why would anyone pay me to take a survey?

Answer: The answer is very simple. Companies spend millions of dollars on advertising and, in order to promote their product or service properly, they must research the market and know whether or not it's worth their time and money. This is where paid surveys come in. Before they spend millions of dollars on advertising, many companies would rather pay some participants to voice their thoughts and opinions on a product and/or it's need.


Question: How will I know if a company offering online surveys is legitimate?

Answer: If a company promises you instant wealth, look out. The truth is that your own success is determined by the amount of time and effort that you put into the job and nothing more. A company cannot promise you overnight riches and, if they do, walk away. The only thing that will get you rich overnight is the lottery and everything else takes both time and work. Other signs that a paid surveys company may not be worth your time is if they have poor customer reviews and/or complaints lodged with the Better Business Bureau.


Question: I want to participate in paid surveys, but I'm not sure that I have the time. How long will it take?

Answer: The majority of paid surveys will take less than 15 minutes of your time and, best of all, you can complete them according to your schedule. Unlike a traditional job, you won't have a boss standing over your shoulder and waiting to growl at you if the work isn't done. If you don't have time, simply turn down the opportunity. You will still remain a member of the paid surveys website and will continue to receive surveys as they become available. When you work at home, you set the hours and you work as little or as much as you want.


Question: Will my income be taxable?

Answer: When you participate in online surveys regularly, you may need to pay taxes on the income. In most cases, you would be considered as self-employed and your income would be reported on Schedule C or Schedule C-EZ with the IRS. The marketing research company who provides the paid surveys will not typically withhold taxes, so it will be up to you to make sure that your income is properly reported as required.


Question: Will I be able to quit my day job and get rich with paid surveys?

Answer: Online surveys are not designed to make you rich, but they can provide you with a terrific source of supplemental income. Whether you need some extra money every month or you simply like having a few extra bucks in your wallet, participating in paid surveys may be well worth your time and effort. Because it lacks the common hassles associated with starting your own business and requires that you provide nothing more than your opinion, an opportunity to work with paid surveys may give your bank account a real boost.


Male partner 'stars' paid 27% more than women - survey

Men belonging to a select group of "˜stand-out' lawyers were paid nearly 30% more than their women counterparts in the last year, according to a study. A survey by market research company Acritas showed male equity partners around the world were paid 27 ...

Published:  Fri, 20 Apr 2018 02:35:00 GMT

A Paid Version of Facebook Still Doesn't Make Sense

But the economics of a paid version of Facebook without ads simply don't make ... free version of Facebook rather than pay even $1 per month, according to a recent survey by Recode. Of the 23% of respondents that said they'd pay, about two-thirds said ...

Published:  Wed, 18 Apr 2018 08:13:00 GMT

Some 140.000 UK households without heat or power say two surveys

The survey conducted by Citizens Advice suggests that most households ... "These findings reveal the desperate choices low paid families have to make, and show why it's so important that more employers take a stand by paying the real Living Wage, based ...

Published:  Fri, 20 Apr 2018 02:30:00 GMT

Pediatricians Among Lowest-Paid Specialties Since 2013

Pediatricians are among the lowest-paid physician specialties, according to data from the latest Medscape Compensation report. Pediatricians responding to the survey reported an average overall compensation of $212,000, ranking second lowest in the group.

Published:  Wed, 18 Apr 2018 06:04:00 GMT

Higher salaries mean more paid time off: 4 statistics on US paid vacation

Last year, almost half of Americans in the top 25 percent of earners received at least 10 days of paid vacation, while only about one-tenth of the bottom 25 percent received this amount of leave, according to an annual employee benefits survey conducted by ...

Published:  Tue, 24 Apr 2018 09:37:00 GMT

Union-funded survey biased, just propaganda: Letters

Yet we were not contacted to comment and there was no mention that the survey was paid for by unions - unions for which active negotiations are underway. The survey results are not representative of our 30,000 cast members and it was conducted by a ...

Published:  Thu, 12 Apr 2018 09:22:00 GMT

Hutchins Roundup: Online surveys, mortgage-backed securities, and more

Erik Brynjolfsson and Avinash Gannamaneni of MIT and Felix Eggers of the University of Groningen propose supplementing GDP with online surveys. By asking respondents how much they would have to be paid to give up, say, Facebook for a month, the authors ...

Published:  Thu, 19 Apr 2018 08:22:00 GMT

Employees who are paid the most are often the most stressed

As workers' incomes increase, so does their stress, a new LinkedIn survey found. Among people making $35,000 to $50,000 a year, 47% said they felt stressed at work. But among those making $200,000 or more annually, 68% revealed that they were stressed at work.

Published:  Thu, 19 Apr 2018 14:09:00 GMT

$30,000 rumor Tabloid paid for, spiked, salacious Trump tip

The company has said reader surveys dictate its coverage and that many of its customers are Trump supporters. The company has said it paid McDougal, the former Playboy Playmate, to be a columnist for an AMI-published fitness magazine, not to stay silent.

Published:  Thu, 12 Apr 2018 13:23:00 GMT

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