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    theresalee

    Posts : 55
    Join date : 2009-08-31

    Summer Jobs

    Post  theresalee on Tue May 11, 2010 12:42 am

    Wanted: Summer Job
    Secrets to Summer Savings
    The school year is winding down to an end and you may soon realize that anything and everything that you want to do or buy requires money. And when it comes to money, it is not fun to find that your pockets seem to have many holes in them or that your money seems to grow wings and fly away like a flock of birds. A summer job would help you earn that much-needed cash and also provide you with a degree of independence. Even if the market looks dismal, there are many jobs you can find when you think creatively. Here are a few ways to get you started.
    Ask questions. Start first by figuring out what kind of options you want. Outdoors or indoors? What skills do you have? What do you like to do? After you get your interests sorted out, try talking to a school counselor for available jobs. They might know of camps, national parks, amusement parks, resorts, summer theaters, or other popular locations that need extra help during the busy summer rush. Ask around your friends and parents to see if they know anyone that is hiring or looking to employ someone for a summer job. The secret is to apply and research early, before school is out so you have an advantage over those that apply out of desperation.
    Look around the neighborhood. There are tons of opportunities available within your own community. Make sure you know the families in your neighborhood so you can help them out in various tasks. Organize a birthday party for the children. Ask around to see if parents need babysitting. Offer to help clean out basements or garages or even attics. You never know, some people just don’t have the time or motivation to do so themselves. Or before cleaning out other people’s houses, do a sweep of your own house for unwanted, unused, and unneeded items that you could sell at a garage sale. Even bizarre tasks like addressing Christmas cards could be awfully helpful to a neighbor.
    For experience. If you aren’t looking for a job to meet money needs, there are other jobs you can take on for the purpose of gaining experience or helping out. Sign up with your local hospital, animal shelter, library, church, soup kitchen, and other volunteer locations to show your charitable self and to bank some volunteer hours to pad your college application as well. You can also try applying for internships at companies you have an interest in. The experience could really help you out later when applying for a real job.
    It’s never a bad thing to have some extra cash in your pockets and I assure you that having work experience can help you out in the future. There are tons of available jobs for you to do in the summer so don’t waste your time in front of the TV or laptop all day long! Facebook stalking doesn’t count as a part time job by the way.

    oisheeshemontee

    Posts : 145
    Join date : 2009-09-01
    Age : 23

    Copyedit #1

    Post  oisheeshemontee on Sun May 16, 2010 4:02 pm

    The school year is winding down to an end and you may soon realize that anything and everything that you want to do or buy requires money. And when it comes to money, it is not fun to find that your pockets seem to have many holes in them or that your money seems to grow wings and fly away like a flock of birds [I think just having one example for this sentence may be more effective, having two makes it seem a little random]. A summer job would help you earn that much-needed cash and also provide you with a degree [degree doesn't really fit here, how about sense/feeling?] of independence. Even if the market looks dismal, there are [still] many jobs [job opportunities] you can find when you think creatively. Here are a few ways to get you started.
    Ask questions. Start first by figuring out what kind of options you want. Outdoors or indoors? What skills do you have? What do you like to do? [Move 'Outdoors or indoors' from there to here] After you get your interests sorted out, try talking to a school counselor for [about] available jobs. They might know of camps, national parks, amusement parks, resorts, summer theaters, or other popular locations that need extra help during the busy summer rush. Ask around [delete around] your friends and parents to see if they know anyone that is hiring or looking to employ someone for a summer job [that second part was just a repetition of what you said earlier, only reworded. I think it's unnecessary here]. The secret is to apply and research early, before school is out[,] so you have an advantage over those that apply out of [last-minute] desperation.
    Look around the neighborhood. There are tons of opportunities available within your own community. Make sure you know the families in your neighborhood so you can help them out in various tasks. Organize a birthday party for the children. Ask around to see if parents need babysitting. Offer to help clean out basements or garages or even attics. You never know, some people just don’t have the time or motivation to do so themselves. Or before cleaning out other people’s houses, do a sweep of your own house for unwanted, unused, and unneeded items that you could sell at a garage sale. Even bizarre tasks like addressing Christmas cards could be awfully [extremely] helpful to a neighbor.
    For experience. [?? This is just a random fragment - make it a real sentence, or delete it altogether] If you aren’t looking for a job to meet money needs, there are other jobs you can take on for the purpose of gaining experience or helping out. Sign up with your local hospital, animal shelter, library, church, soup kitchen, and other volunteer locations to show [off] your charitable self [side] and to bank some volunteer hours to pad your college application as well. You can also try applying for internships at companies you have an interest in. The experience could really help you out later when applying for a real job.
    It’s never a bad thing to have some extra cash in your pockets and I assure you that having work experience can help you out in the future. There are tons of available jobs for you to do in the summer so don’t waste [all] your time in front of the TV or laptop all day long! Facebook stalking doesn’t count as a part time job[,] by the way.

    theresalee

    Posts : 55
    Join date : 2009-08-31

    Re: Summer Jobs

    Post  theresalee on Sun May 16, 2010 11:11 pm

    The school year is winding down to an end and you may soon realize that anything and everything that you want to do or buy requires money. And when it comes to money, it is not fun to find that your pockets seem to have many holes in them. A summer job would help you earn that much-needed cash and also provide you with a feeling of independence. Even if the market looks dismal, there are many jobs opportunities you can find when you think creatively. Here are a few ways to get you started.
    Ask questions. Start first by figuring out what kind of options you want. What skills do you have? What do you like to do? Outdoors or indoors? After you get your interests sorted out, try talking to a school counselor about available jobs. They might know of camps, national parks, amusement parks, resorts, summer theaters, or other popular locations that need extra help during the busy summer rush. You can also just ask your friends and parents to see if they know anyone that is hiring. You know what they say, it's not what you know... it's who you know! The secret is to apply and research early, before school is out, so you have an advantage over those that apply out of last-minute desperation. The early bird gets the worm!
    Look around the neighborhood. There are tons of opportunities available within your own community. You just have to know where to look. Make sure you know the families in your neighborhood so you can help them out in various tasks. Organize a birthday party for the children. Ask around to see if parents need babysitting. Offer to help clean out basements or garages or even attics. Even a simple fence painting or lawn mowing job can earn you some cash. You never know, some people just don’t have the time or motivation to do so themselves. Or before cleaning out other people’s houses, do a sweep of your own house for unwanted, unused, and unneeded items that you could sell at a garage sale. Even bizarre tasks like addressing Christmas cards could be extremely helpful to a neighbor.
    Jobs are still jobs even if they don't pay. If you aren’t looking for a job to meet money needs, there are other jobs you can take on for the purpose of gaining experience or helping out. Sign up with your local hospital, animal shelter, library, church, soup kitchen, and other volunteer locations to show off your charitable side and to bank some volunteer hours to pad your college application as well. You can also try applying for internships at companies you have an interest in. The experience could really help you out later when applying for a real job.
    It’s never a bad thing to have some extra cash in your pockets and I assure you that having work experience can help you out in the future. There are tons of available jobs for you to do in the summer so don’t waste all your time in front of the TV or laptop all day long! Facebook stalking doesn’t count as a part time job, by the way.

    theresalee

    Posts : 55
    Join date : 2009-08-31

    Re: Summer Jobs

    Post  theresalee on Mon May 17, 2010 12:06 am

    The school year is winding down to an end and you may soon realize that anything and everything that you want to do or buy requires money. And when it comes to money, it is not fun to find that your pockets seem to have many holes in them. A summer job would help you earn that much-needed cash and also provide you with a feeling of independence. Even if the market looks dismal, there are many jobs opportunities you can find when you think creatively. Here are a few ways to get you started.
    Ask questions. Start first by figuring out what kind of options you want. What skills do you have to offer? What do you like to do? Outdoors or indoors? After you get your interests sorted out, try talking to a school counselor about available jobs. They might know of camps, national parks, amusement parks, resorts, summer theaters, or other popular locations that need extra help during the busy summer rush. You can also just ask your friends and parents to see if they know anyone that is hiring. You know what they say, it's not what you know... it's who you know! The secret is to apply and research early, before school is out, so you have an advantage over those that apply out of last-minute desperation. The early bird gets the worm!
    Look around the neighborhood. There are tons of opportunities available within your own community. You just have to know where to look. Make sure you know the families in your neighborhood so you can help them out in various tasks. The summer is an opportune time, especially if your neighbors go on vacation and need someone to take care of pets or water the garden. Organize a birthday party for the children. Ask around to see if parents need babysitting. Offer to help clean out basements or garages or even attics. Even a simple fence painting or lawn mowing job can earn you some cash. You never know, some people just don’t have the time or motivation to do so themselves. Or before cleaning out other people’s houses, do a sweep of your own house for unwanted, unused, and unneeded items that you could sell at a garage sale. Even bizarre tasks like addressing Christmas cards could be extremely helpful to a neighbor.
    Jobs are still jobs even if they don't pay. If you aren’t looking for a job to meet money needs, there are other jobs you can take on for the purpose of gaining experience or helping out. Sign up with your local hospital, animal shelter, library, church, soup kitchen, and other volunteer locations to show off your charitable side and to bank some volunteer hours to pad your college application as well. You can also try applying for internships at companies you have an interest in. The experience could really help you out later when applying for a real job.
    It’s never a bad thing to have some extra cash in your pockets and I assure you that having work experience can help you out in the future. A few jobs here and there can add up to a full day's employment. There are tons of available jobs for you to do in the summer so don’t waste all your time in front of the TV or laptop all day long! Facebook stalking doesn’t count as a part time job, by the way.

    oisheeshemontee

    Posts : 145
    Join date : 2009-09-01
    Age : 23

    Copyedit #2

    Post  oisheeshemontee on Tue May 18, 2010 11:34 am

    The school year is winding down to an end and you may soon realize that anything and everything that you want to do or buy requires money. And when it comes to money, it is not fun to find that your pockets seem to have many holes in them. A summer job would help you earn that much-needed cash and also provide you with a feeling of independence. Even if the market looks dismal, there are many jobs opportunities you can find when you think creatively. Here are a few ways to get you started.
    Ask questions. Start first by figuring out what kind of options you want. What skills do you have to offer? What do you like to do? Outdoors or indoors? After you get your interests sorted out, try talking to a school counselor about available jobs. They might know of camps, national parks, amusement parks, resorts, summer theaters, or other popular locations that need extra help during the busy summer rush. You can also just ask your friends and parents to see if they know anyone that is hiring. You know what they say, it's not what you know... it's who you know! The secret is to apply and research early, before school is out, so you have an advantage over those that apply out of last-minute desperation. The early bird gets the worm!
    Look around the neighborhood. There are tons of opportunities available within your own community. You just have to know where to look. Make sure you know the families in your neighborhood so you can help them out in various tasks. The summer is an opportune time, especially if your neighbors go on vacation and need someone to take care of pets or water the garden. Organize a birthday party for the children. Ask around to see if parents need babysitting. Offer to help clean out basements or garages or even attics. Even a simple fence painting or lawn mowing job [Even simply painting a fence or mowing a lawn] can earn you some cash. You never know, some people just don’t have the time or motivation to do so themselves. Or before cleaning out other people’s houses, do a sweep of your own house for unwanted, unused, and unneeded items that you could sell at a garage sale. Even bizarre tasks like addressing Christmas cards could be extremely helpful to a neighbor. [Christmas cards in the summer??]
    Jobs are still jobs even if they don't pay. If you aren’t looking for a job to meet money needs, there are other jobs you can take on for the purpose of gaining experience or helping out. Sign up with your local hospital, animal shelter, library, church, soup kitchen, and other volunteer locations to show off your charitable side and to bank some volunteer hours to pad your college application as well. You can also try applying for internships at companies you have an interest in. The experience could really help you out later when applying for a real job.
    It’s never a bad thing to have some extra cash in your pockets and I assure you that having work experience can help you out in the future. A few jobs here and there can add up to a full day's employment. There are tons of available jobs for you to do in the summer so don’t waste all your time in front of the TV or laptop all day long! Facebook stalking doesn’t count as a part time job, by the way.

    katherinebay

    Posts : 123
    Join date : 2009-09-01

    Re: Summer Jobs

    Post  katherinebay on Sat May 22, 2010 10:12 am

    The school year is winding down to an end and you may soon realize that anything and everything that you want to do or buy requires money. And when it comes to money, it is not fun to find that your pockets seem to have many holes in them. A summer job would help you earn that much-needed cash and also provide you with a feeling of independence. Even if the market looks dismal, there are many job opportunities you can find when you think creatively. Here are a few ways to get you started.
    Ask questions. Start first by figuring out what kind of options you want. What skills do you have to offer? What do you like to do? Outdoors or indoors? After you get your interests sorted out, try talking to a school counselor about available jobs. They might know of camps, national parks, amusement parks, resorts, summer theaters, or other popular locations that need extra help during the busy summer rush. You can also just ask your friends and parents to see if they know anyone that is hiring. You know what they say, “It's not what you know... it's who you know!” The secret is to apply and research early, before school is out, so you have an advantage over those that apply out of last-minute desperation. The early bird gets the worm!
    Look around the neighborhood. There are tons of opportunities available within your own community. You just have to know where to look. Make sure you know the families in your neighborhood so you can help them out in various tasks. The summer is an opportune time, especially if your neighbors go on vacation and need someone to take care of pets or water their garden. Organize a birthday party for some children. Ask around to see if parents need babysitting. Offer to help clean out basements, garages, or even attics. Even simply painting a fence or mowing a lawn can earn you some cash. You never know; some people just don’t have the time or motivation to do so themselves. Or before cleaning out other people’s houses, do a sweep of your own house for unwanted, unused, and unneeded items that you could sell at a garage sale. Even bizarre tasks like addressing Christmas cards could be extremely helpful to a neighbor.
    Jobs are still jobs even if they don't pay. If you aren’t looking for a job to meet money needs, there are other jobs you can take on for the purpose of gaining experience or helping out. Sign up with your local hospital, animal shelter, library, church, soup kitchen, or other volunteer locations to show off your charitable side and to bank some volunteer hours to pad your college application as well. You can also try applying for internships at companies you have an interest in. The experience could really help you out later when applying for a real job.
    It’s never a bad thing to have some extra cash in your pockets and I assure you that having work experience can help you out in the future. A few jobs here and there can add up to a full day's employment. There are tons of available jobs for you to do in the summer so don’t waste all your time in front of the TV or laptop all day long! Facebook stalking doesn’t count as a part time job, by the way.

    oisheeshemontee

    Posts : 145
    Join date : 2009-09-01
    Age : 23

    Copyedit #3

    Post  oisheeshemontee on Sun May 23, 2010 7:11 pm

    The school year is winding down to an end and you may soon realize that anything and everything that you want to do or buy requires money. And when it comes to money, it is [it's] not fun to find that your pockets seem to have many holes in them. A summer job would help you earn that much-needed cash and also provide you with a feeling of independence. Even if the market looks dismal, there are many job opportunities you can find when you think creatively. Here are a few ways to get you [delete 'you'] started.
    Ask questions. Start first by figuring out what kind of options you want. What skills do you have to offer? What do you like to do? Outdoors or indoors? After you get your interests sorted out, try talking to a school counselor about available jobs. They might know of camps, national parks, amusement parks, resorts, summer theaters, or other popular locations that need extra help during the busy summer rush. You can also just ask your friends and parents to see if they know anyone that is hiring. You know what they say, “It's not what you know... it's who you know!” The secret is to apply and research early, before school is out, so you have an advantage over those that apply out of last-minute desperation. The early bird gets the worm!
    Look around the neighborhood. There are tons of opportunities available within your own community. You just have to know where to look. Make sure you know the families in your neighborhood so you can help them out in various tasks. The summer is an opportune time, especially if your neighbors go on vacation and need someone to take care of pets or water their garden. Organize a birthday party for some children. Ask around to see if parents need babysitting. Offer to help clean out basements, garages, or even attics. Even simply painting a fence or mowing a lawn can earn you some cash. You never know; some people just don’t have the time or motivation to do so themselves. Or before cleaning out other people’s houses, do a sweep of your own house for unwanted, unused, and unneeded items that you could sell at a garage sale. Even bizarre tasks like addressing Christmas cards could be extremely helpful to a neighbor.
    Jobs are still jobs even if they don't pay. If you aren’t looking for a job to meet money needs, there are other jobs you can take on for the purpose of gaining experience or helping out. Sign up with your local hospital, animal shelter, library, church, soup kitchen, or other volunteer locations to show off your charitable side and to bank some volunteer hours to pad your college application as well. You can also try applying for internships at companies you have an interest in. The experience could really help you out later when applying for a real job.
    It’s never a bad thing to have some extra cash in your pockets and I assure you that having work experience can help you out in the future. A few jobs here and there can add up to a full day's employment. There are tons of available jobs for you to do in the summer so don’t waste all your time in front of the TV or laptop all day long! Facebook stalking doesn’t count as a part time job, by the way.

    katherinebay

    Posts : 123
    Join date : 2009-09-01

    Re: Summer Jobs

    Post  katherinebay on Sun May 23, 2010 10:29 pm

    FINAL

    The school year is winding down to an end and you may soon realize that anything and everything that you want to do or buy requires money. And when it comes to money, it's not fun to find that your pockets seem to have many holes in them. A summer job would help you earn that much-needed cash and also provide you with a feeling of independence. Even if the market looks dismal, there are many job opportunities you can find when you think creatively. Here are a few ways to get you started.
    Ask questions. Start first by figuring out what kind of options you want. What skills do you have to offer? What do you like to do? Outdoors or indoors? After you get your interests sorted out, try talking to a school counselor about available jobs. They might know of camps, national parks, amusement parks, resorts, summer theaters, or other popular locations that need extra help during the busy summer rush. You can also just ask your friends and parents to see if they know anyone that is hiring. You know what they say, “It's not what you know... it's who you know!” The secret is to apply and research early, before school is out, so you have an advantage over those that apply out of last-minute desperation. The early bird gets the worm!
    Look around the neighborhood. There are tons of opportunities available within your own community. You just have to know where to look. Make sure you know the families in your neighborhood so you can help them out in various tasks. The summer is an opportune time, especially if your neighbors go on vacation and need someone to take care of pets or water their garden. Organize a birthday party for some children. Ask around to see if parents need babysitting. Offer to help clean out basements, garages, or even attics. Even simply painting a fence or mowing a lawn can earn you some cash. You never know; some people just don’t have the time or motivation to do so themselves. Or before cleaning out other people’s houses, do a sweep of your own house for unwanted, unused, and unneeded items that you could sell at a garage sale. Even bizarre tasks like addressing Christmas cards could be extremely helpful to a neighbor.
    Jobs are still jobs even if they don't pay. If you aren’t looking for a job to meet money needs, there are other jobs you can take on for the purpose of gaining experience or helping out. Sign up with your local hospital, animal shelter, library, church, soup kitchen, or other volunteer locations to show off your charitable side and to bank some volunteer hours to pad your college application as well. You can also try applying for internships at companies you have an interest in. The experience could really help you out later when applying for a real job.
    It’s never a bad thing to have some extra cash in your pockets and I assure you that having work experience can help you out in the future. A few jobs here and there can add up to a full day's employment. There are tons of available jobs for you to do in the summer so don’t waste all your time in front of the TV or laptop all day long! Facebook stalking doesn’t count as a part time job, by the way.

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