7 Golden Rules to remote and ‘Work from Home’ Facebook Jobs

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7 Golden Guiding Rules to follow in finding online remote and ‘Work from Home’ Facebook Jobs

 

Facebook’s career objective is to give people the power to build community and bring the world closer together. One of the ways to achieve the aim is through remote and ‘Work from Home’ Facebook Jobs. Online job seekers can find remote and ‘Work from Home’ Facebook Jobs across the globe,

Facebook is gradually expanding remote work across international borders. As of June 15, f2021, or all roles and orgs with an aligned location strategy, The social media giant tech company, Facebook, has said it will support remote work opportunities in the Americas moving from the US to Canada, and in our Europe, Middle East, and Africa region (EMEA) moving from anywhere to the UK.

Hundreds of remote jobs are posted online daily for grabs, some on Facebook and other social media platforms but there are 7 guiding rules they should follow to find such high-paying social media jobs even on a part-time basis.

Remote Jobs Ads on Facebook
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Remote Jobs Ads on Facebook. Image credit: google.com/search

 

1. Avoid jobs that seem too good to be true

As a general golden rule of thumb, rule: ‘’if something seems too good to be true, it usually is’’, and then avoid it.

Jobs that offer high pay for little work done (promising to pay $15 per envelope stuffed in envelope stuffing job) or offers to pay $100 per day for putting car stickers on cars or offer you a job without an interview or offer to pay you part of your salary without doing any work or an offer that promises $1500 a day for data entry or an investment job that pledges to pay you twice of your financial commitment should be strictly avoided or whose employers offer to do interviews via text or messaging app instead of in-person or video conference. You might have been scammed by the time you realized you have released your sensitive personal information to the promoters or scammers.

These “job” postings are coming from accounts that are only hours if not minutes old on Facebook. If the link appears illegitimate, do not click on it.

 

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2. Avoid jobs with little or no information about the company or the post originator

Avoid jobs with little or no information about the company or employer like no phone number, address or website, etc. Such jobs may have been listed by scammers and fraudsters and you should avoid giving out your personal information like bank details, passwords, and others to such groups. To protect yourself from fraud and other scams, research the company offering employment. Google search engine can be a reliable tool for such research.

Look at the profile who posted the job listing. If they only have one photo, no friends, no posts, their profile picture was posted only an hour ago, and with multiple Facebook accounts with different names, it is likely a fake.

 

Remote 'Work from Home'Facebook Jobs showing specified details - duration, year of experience, job title and role and location
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Remote ‘Work from Home’Facebook Jobs showing specified details – duration, year of experience, job title and role, and location. Image credit: monsterindia.com

 

3. Avoid jobs without specific descriptions

The desire to have an online remote job or ‘Work from Home’ job on Facebook or even on other social media platforms might be tempting but while the quest remains … avoid jobs without vague or specific job descriptions requiring little to no work experience. Also, avoid online jobs listings that have bad spelling and grammar errors.

 

4. Avoid Facebook job listings that ask for payments

Avoid Facebook job listings that ask for upfront payments before an appointment is confirmed. Reputable companies don’t require employees to make payments for items used during hiring at the time they are applying for the job. Avoid paying fees related to application fees, business travel costs, recruiter placement fees, resume formatting/re-writing fees or background check fees,  interview reservation fees, training fees, starting materials, or training. Sometimes the job listings might pledge to repay you after joining the company.

 

5. Report employers asking for online recruitment payment

Report employers asking for upfront recruitment payment on Facebook and on other social media job boards, report the person or profile to Facebook. Don’t wait until you or someone else becomes a victim. This is where ‘being one’s brother’s keeper’ is put into practice.

If the request comes via an email message after the online forms have been completed, report it immediately to Facebook at [email protected] without opening it.

 

6. Ensure you protect your privacy and avoid giving out sensitive personal information

Ensure you protect your personal data by making sure you are entering your information in a secure form (the address bar should read “https” if you are on an employer website), and avoid giving any personal or financial details directly in Messenger. You can also choose to do your online application on a private computer and not a public one.

Avoid releasing sensitive personal information to your employer on Facebook or any other social media platform in a justification to secure an online remote job. Legitimate companies might require personal information like home address, email address account number, and telephone but not legitimate ones like passwords.

 

7. Avoid meeting employers in a secret place

You must avoid meeting employers or promoters of job listings in a secret place when attending the face-to-face interview. Ensure you meet in a safe place. If you need to meet your potential employer at a private home or in a more remote location, consider bringing a friend or two with you.

 

 

This blog content on ‘7 Golden Guiding Rules to follow in finding online remote and ‘Work from Home’ Facebook Jobs’ is categorized under Information Education.

Our Information Education System is about creating and delivering impacting, and empowering problem-solving information, and enhancing effective communication skills to our amiable readers for better livelihood – Eduonwheels.

 

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