These days it has become a craze among the people to use the spare time they get to earn money. It is a nice thing that is coming up. It is made easy with the number or sites online, that offer you
jobs to be done from home. Internet has become man's best friend in this regard too.
For the online jobs there are no requirements as such. All you would need for surveys would be ability to english phonics, and knowledge on how to use the internet.
To make matters even more outrageously insane, the silent 'e' is added to words where the vowel is protected by a double consonant, learning
no apparent reason at all. Examples are: battle, kettle, little, bottle, and muddle.
Repeat/confirm information. Human error is a common fear for callers when leaving a message with a receptionist or answering service. Numbers can be transposed, key points misheard or missed
entirely; on the flip side, the advantage of having a live person to take the message is that they can make sure their caller's message is relayed accurately. Confirm all contact information with a
quick, "Just to confirm, your phone number is (503) 555-2185?...Wonderful!" For email addresses and mailing addresses be sure to keep a phonetic
handy for similar-sounding letters ("B" and "D" are hard to differentiate over the phone, but a simple, "And is that a 'B' as in 'boy' or 'd' as in 'dog?'" takes out the
If you're awake 60 minutes before you hit the mic, you'll be alert (hopefully!) and also may have already spoken to someone, using your voice a wee bit to prepare for your warm up. During that
interval you may have possibly eaten breakfast had phonemic symbols a drink showered and dressed for the day.
Restate what you've heard in your own words. You may have callers who give you a ton of information at once but fear not! Summarize what you've heard (referring to your fantastic notes!), and you'll
be sure to impress: "Just to make sure I understood you correctly, you were requesting a continuance on Mr. Smith's case since you'll be out of the country August 15th through the 30th. Is that
right?...Fantastic! I'll ask the attorney to give you a call to discuss." Note: This technique also does wonders for callers who may be less than happy. Their frustration may let up once they know
they've been heard and feel taken care of.
Learn radio jargon and vocabulary. There's a whole dictionary of terms and special words pronunciation alphabet
use on the
air. Some of these are a matter of convention and vary by industry. On the other hand things like the phonetic alphabet are so universal that they are typically still taught during dispatcher