Get Paid for Taking Survey

Companies spend millions of dollars each year on marketing research to find out what products and services are most likely to be successful if they offer them for sale. One of the most popular methods of collecting consumer information is to use online surveys because online surveys are: Significantly cheaper than focus groups, mailings and telephone interviews Provide a wider demographic since the internet is worldwide Have a higher response rate because the consumer can complete the survey at their convenience Provide more accurate information since a much larger sample group size can be used How much can you get paid for taking surveys? That depends on several things such as whether or not you qualify for a survey, how many surveys you take and how much each survey pays.

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How To Avoid Online Paid Surveys Scams?

As good as the idea of paid surveys sounds, many of the claims seem too good to be true. That is because many of the websites extolling the virtues of paid surveys are nothing but scams. Don’t fall for all the hype. Be wary of any website that provides any of the following:

  • Income guarantees – there is absolutely no way anyone can guarantee you a specific income from taking paid surveys because you control how many of the ones you are offered that you actually take.

  • Outrageous testimonials – while it is possible to make extra money doing paid surveys, you will not make a fortune for a few minutes of work. Survey taking is easy work but you are not going to be paid $20 or $30 dollars a minute for your time. Many testimonials are written by grifters, unscrupulous professional writers and outright criminals. Don’t buy their lies.

  • Employee checks – most of the “checks” are bogus or are the exception rather than the rule.

How can you protect yourself? You need to do your homework, especially if the website is charging a fee for providing you with surveys.

  • Read the privacy policy, terms of use, disclaimers, about us, etc. If a privacy policy and a disclaimer are not provided, run. Legitimate businesses will provide a privacy policy and a disclaimer to avoid being sued by their clients.

  • Look for contact information. Legitimates business will provide you with a postal address (not just a PO Box and/or an email address) and will define their legal jurisdiction in disclaimer or one of the other legal documents. If that information is not provided, don’t trust them.

  • Do a whois lookup on the domain name to see who actually owns it. How many sites they own and whether they are frequently changing hosting companies and domain names.

If you have any questions about, contact us.
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