Since getting married, I have needed extra money for various bills and saving for things we wanted (down payment on a home). Essentially, I was just tired of barely scraping by every month after tax and savings. Because of this, I have been investing more time in all of these sites over the last 6 or 7 months and the cash flow has been steadily increasing as time goes on. I have been able to get my car paid off a little sooner (I am 3 months ahead on payments), have been able to afford more luxuries like taking the wife out on weekly dates, and have built my emergency fund to six months of bills. I am now also able to wake up and see that money came in while I slept. It has been rad.
A brand new way of selling t-shirts has arrived online, and sites like Teespring allow users to sell shirts that are of a great quality and don’t get created until there are enough buyers interested in the product, sort of like a shirt-on-demand business. Earnings for the campaigns can be discerned via the site’s data about the amount of shirts sold and the price per item.
Swagbucks is legit, but they are sort of a middle man for market research companies - they aren't a research company themselves, rather they sell access to their panel (users) to other research companies as-needed. That's why if you use SwagBucks and take surveys you'll see different types of surveys (in terms of page design and layout) and notice that you're being redirected all over the place before you start taking the survey. This is becoming more common though. (And on a side note, because they're a middle man, they're taking a cut of the rewards - whereas you're maybe making 48 points (cents) taking a survey, people from other panels might be making 75 cents on that very same survey, or something like that.) Other sites that are legit, in no particular order -
I did this (UHRS) this summer, made about $230-300 a week, just clicking and clicking. It's definitely easy if you've got a lot of time and you can listen to podcasts or watch a movie while doing it. There's not always jobs though depending on what country you're from. For me who isn't in the US there hasn't really been any big jobs since the summer. 

First up you're paying $29 to SHOPIFY that's a platform not this guy, this is a dude's post i found on another forums and using it to help as many people as I can struggling to make money, it was $6200 on his newest store after he had made those mistakes and DOES NOT guarantee that you will make the same amount, people have made 20k in their first day and some only make as less as $100, it's all about being open minded and giving it a shot
Hi, I live in South Africa and have made quite a few US dollars from various sites over the past few months. For me, Toluna is definitely the best, and they offer nearly daily surveys. You don’t always qualify, but when you do the survey reward is quite substantial. I have never had problems from them and at regular intervals receive money in my PayPal account. However, I cannot say the same of Panel Station. Even though I have sent various requests asking why I have not been paid they do not even have the courtesy, so far, to answer any of my mail – whether they were submitted on the site or sent via e-mail to their “South African” address. I must say that I am very disappointed with them, as they are recommended by quite a few other sites, as well as your own.
Hop onto the iPoll survey site, and you’ll see a cheerful cartoon of a man walking his dog while thinking about products. Their boast is that thanks to its web, iPhone and Android platforms, you can complete surveys at home, in the office, at the beach, or on a walk. I put that to the test. This is one of the easiest to use survey sites on a mobile phone, and that’s because the surveys offered are sharp and quick, and the site itself is easy to navigate and use, whatever platform you’re using it on. This is a good choice for people whose online time is mainly spent on their cell phone.
-EDIT- The apps were TapTapSee and CamFind. When I was doing the tagging, the company was under "Image Searcher Inc." which seems to have turned into "CloudSight". The job was posted on craigslist a couple years back. Basically you would log in to their website (tagpics.net) and receive images people took for identification, you would have a few seconds to come up with a detailed description of what the photo was of. You were allowed to cash out once you got over $80. I have no idea how they do things now. Searching the apps brought me to their website, with a description that makes it seem like it may be automated now? I'm honestly not sure. This was late 2013 and early 2014 when I did it. If anyone has any luck, let me know. All I have are a few old emails from them. Sorry I couldn't be more help.
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Consider some other ways you could make money online or elsewhere. You could start a website, try your hand at creating videos or build your own products to sell on the Internet. Unfortunately, you're going to need a fair amount of expertise to make it in any of these areas, and if you don't have the know-how yet, you'll almost certainly need some intense training in Web design, editing or the like. 
For phones/tablets: Check out this beginners guide if you need help with specs. Various places go on sale, and it's hard to recommend a single place. A few places to check out would be Walmart, Best Buy, Tracfone, Straight Talk, and Amazon. The best time of year to get cheap devices is around Black Friday, but stuff goes on sale throughout the year. You can also get devices on eBay and C7Recycle but do take note that these are often used/refurbished devices and they may not last as long. Sometimes it's cheaper in the long run to just buy new devices.
MyPoints. This site offered 75 survey opportunities, the most of any site we tested. But it also had the lowest success rate, 9.33%, and a low average hourly pay rate. Plus, the reasons for survey disqualifications often were unclear. On one occasion, we were disqualified after being asked to write the word “Purple.” (Yes, we spelled it correctly.) See our full MyPoints review.
Write pitches. If you have located a client for whom you want to write, send pitches, which are topic ideas for articles. Write pitches that not only show your expertise, but also demonstrate your enthusiasm for the topic.[21] First, read the publication to which you are sending pitches to familiarize yourself with what they publish. If applicable, identify a specific section and send our pitch to the appropriate editor. Also, include a brief summary of who you are.[22]
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A popular and free survey site, Toluna boats more than nine million users across the globe and is well known in the industry, having been running for 17 years. Offering questionnaires for you to fill in to provide leading companies with your opinions, Toluna also runs a range of internal games and schemes, as well as offering product testing to some lucky users who can bag free products.
Actually not. Just a lot of time on the app. I take time to like all my comments, like comments on other peoples pages, follow people, DM'ing, and leaving comments of my own, etc. Just put the time in, look up some strategies online, and test them out to see what helps you gain the most. Look at what large pages in your niche are doing and copy them. They clearly know what works.
I am so grateful and loved to see your article as I was hunting for one like yours. It is well written and appreciated. Thank you. I Drive a taxi for a living, but sodium deficiency in my blood forced me to stop driving. I get nasty dizziness attacks while driving. Passengers go nuts when I stop the car and go take two glass of salt water to stop the dizziness. So, I stopped driving and am trying out online internet jobs for a living. Do pass on any good legitimate websites you may know out there for online form filing, content writing, or data entry to earn a square meal. Please help. Thanks.

Whether you’re looking to make some fast cash, or you’re after long-term, more sustainable income-producing results, there are certainly ways you can make money online today. The truth is that making money online isn’t as difficult as most make it out to seem. It does require some discipline. Sure. Without discipline, you’ll find it tough to make a buck both online or offline. 

When I lived in Boston we had Allston Christmas...basically at the end of August when everyone's lease was ending people in Allston would just put their furniture out on the street for anyone to take. Never saw any MacBooks or electronics, but there was always some decent furniture out there for the taking. I was just a student as well so never really took anything but an end table, but if you had space, a roomy car, and a little restoration skill you could pretty easily pick up and flip furniture for some decent side cash (at least when September comes around)
Edit: I was paid about £25-30 per audio hour working for Take Note (on the lower end of the scale as I had no prior experience, and wasn't doing legal or live transcribing). Better quality audio files would take around 3 hours to type per hour of audio, but it slipped to 4-5 hours if the quality was low and if people talked over each other too frequently. It was about 50:50 whether you'd get a good quality file or not, and you generally have around 24 hours from the point of being given the file to provide a transcript.
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Velasquez says our information could be used for questionable studies or sold to health insurers, for example. Or it could be stolen, which is a risk with any website that stores personal data. Most of the information we gave away seemed harmless — our shopping habits and travel plans, for example. But information like your birthdate could be used with other stolen data to take your identity. So keep that in mind as you’re answering questions.
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