A lot of online volunteer work has been in the news recently.
Many people have gone from unpaid to paid virtual volunteers to working for organisations or charities.
Whether you’re a student, a journalist, a teacher or a business owner, there’s something for everyone to learn from these online jobs.
Here are some tips to help you get the best out of it. 1.
Make sure you’re on the right platform For virtual volunteer work, there are some key things to consider.
The first is the platform you choose.
If you’re looking to volunteer with a local charity, there is the UK Viva platform which is free to use.
The second is your level of experience.
If the work is in your field, you might be better off with a traditional volunteer organisation.
Choose the right role If you’ve got a technical skillset, then it’s a good idea to check whether your chosen role will give you the right experience and skills to volunteer.
If not, you can still get paid virtual volunteer positions.
For example, a job that requires you to help with a virtual server could be a good option for a young developer who wants to get more experience with virtual servers.
The third thing to look out for is the type of project you’re volunteering for.
You might want to consider volunteering in a team or a project that will help other people in your local community.
The fourth thing to consider is whether you’ll need to pay a fee for the work you do.
For some organisations, this may be free or if you’re working for a large organisation, you’ll have to pay to use the site.
If your project involves an area you’re passionate about, there may be an option to pay for this.
Some organisations may offer a small discount to people who volunteer on their website.
Look at the site and the people who are on it You might have already chosen your virtual volunteer platform and decided whether you want to use it or not.
But there are other things to look at before deciding on a virtual volunteer role.
It’s always a good first step if you’ve already decided on a job before you get started.
Look to see if the organisation you’re going to volunteer for is on the UK site or not, as it’s possible that there are more people who already have a role or are already doing so. 6.
Choose your work skills You might be tempted to volunteer in an organisation that has a technical skill, but that might not be the best option for you.
For most organisations, virtual volunteering isn’t just for technical tasks.
You can also volunteer in a wide variety of fields such as helping with a library or teaching.
For those organisations, there might be a better option if you want a full-time job or a part-time role.
For this, look for organisations that offer volunteering as a full time or part-timing role, or for those that offer full-timers in their work environments.
For instance, if you work in a coffee shop or a shop that offers a free online coffee service, then you could volunteer in the shop.
Check if your project can help you achieve your goals You may have already decided whether to work for a virtual charity or an organisation with a formal structure.
If so, you’re not out of the woods yet.
Check the website of the organisation and ask what the project can offer to you.
If there are any technical tasks, then make sure you can complete them in time to help someone in the project.
If they offer you a free project to complete, then that’s a sign that you’ll be able to get paid to work on the project, rather than working for free.
If, on the other hand, the project isn’t related to the work they offer, you should still be able for them to pay you to work.
Consider what you need to do to make it happen You’re looking for an opportunity that will benefit you and your team, and you might find it easier to volunteer if you know exactly what you’ll want to achieve and can work collaboratively with people who share your goals.
You should also make sure that you’re willing to work in the role that you’ve chosen.
There are some important things to remember when volunteering online: There are plenty of opportunities online to work, so don’t be discouraged if you get rejected.
If things go wrong or you’re unsure about the work that you might end up doing, contact the organisation.
If something goes wrong, they’ll be more than happy to help if you need it.
If it’s not possible to find work online, contact your local charity.
For more advice, read our article about virtual volunteering.
Find out how to get started with virtual volunteering