RV travel is becoming more popular every day. With employers newfound acceptance of remote work, there’s no reason not to RV.
Today we’re sharing five ways to make income on the road.
If any of these remote work jobs resonate with you, it’s essential to have your resume primed for remote positions. It’s not the same as applying to a local, in-person job.
With remote work, your job-seeking competition is global (and numerous).
We use the teachings from Camile Attell (remote work guru) to help us craft our resume. She has a course, Remote Work 101, to get you up to speed.
Here a the five ways to RV and earn remote income:
Writing & Blogging
You can earn remote income in two ways when it comes to writing. First of all, you can start your own blog. This won’t be immediate income. Usually, it’ll take a few years to earn a substantial monthly wage.
To expedite your blogging income, we suggest the Superstar Writing Course by Nomadic Matt.
The other way to earn writing income is by freelancing. Many marketing agencies hire content writers to produce their blog posts. The pay can range from $15-$50 for beginners.
As you build your writing reputation, articles rates can increase.
Virtual assistants, also known as VAs, are ever-growing in demand. This job is exactly as it sounds.
As a VA, you help schedule meetings, engage on social media, respond to emails, and any other office task.
Landing a virtual assistant job relies heavily on your polished resume. Many applicants have actual office experience…even though that doesn’t always translate to the virtual world.
Make sure your resume exemplifies your online skills!
Workamping is an in-person gig, however, still “remote.” Workampers travel across the country, working in RV parks, national parks, and amusement parks.
Usually, it means you’re traveling with the seasons and picking up these jobs in tourist destinations.
If online work intimidates you, but you still want to travel, give workamping a try!
Do you have the design ability? If so, you may be primed for remote work. Graphic designers, website designers, jewelry designers…these are perfect remote skills!
Global platforms, like Fiverr and Upwork, allow freelancers to sell their talents on a per-project basis.
You can also use your existing connections to find potential work. LinkedIn is an under-utilized platform for designers. Use LinkedIn to connect with potential clients!
Transition Your Current Job to Become Remote
Getting a remote work job doesn’t have to mean finding a new job. You may be able to transition your current position into a remote work position.
In Remote Work 101, Camille Attell teaches strategies on selling this idea to your current employer.
You may not have to find a new job, after all!
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