Let's be honest. Trying to find a part-time job as a teen can be overwhelming. I can't tell you how many hours I've spent on Google, searching every company I know, only to find out that most of them are only hiring college kids. If you take this approach, this process can be frustrating, to say the least. However, it doesn't have to be this way! To save you the frustration that I've so often felt, here are three great websites that'll simplify your search for part-time work as a high schooler:
Snagajob is an excellent website because it has a page dedicated to part-time work for teens. This handy page allows you to easily filter through hundreds of job openings, sorting them by proximity to your house and by industry. It's incredibly easy to use and will show you everything from waitress jobs to accounting jobs, so it's perfect if you just want to browse and see what's available.
Indeed is similar to Snagajob as it allows you to filter through tons of different job postings until you find one that is right for you. It is slightly harder to browse on Indeed, so I recommend it for those of you who know what type of work you want to be doing and can search for more specific jobs.
Next Door is perfect if you're looking for odd jobs. This website, which can connect you to your neighbors who need babysitting, lawn mowing, or any other random job, is incredibly easy to use. If none of your neighbors are posting to ask for help, it's also a great place to post and offer your own services.
If you're looking for a part-time work, these websites are a great place to start! However, remember that they are not the end all be all. Although you may feel awkward, walking into a local business and asking them if they are hiring is also a completely legitimate option. Happy hunting!
In the world of COVID-19, there's no doubt that working from home is the new normal. However, most traditional high school jobs don't lend themselves well to a virtual format.
Let's be honest. Trying to find a part-time job as a teen can be overwhelming. I can't tell you how many hours I've spent on Google, searching every company I know, only to find out that most of them are only hiring college kids. If you take this approach, this process can be frustrating, to say the least.
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