Digital Marketing Jobs

Work-From-Home Jobs That Are in Demand Right Now

Work-From-Home Jobs That Are in Demand Right Now
Written by Publishing Team


8. Graphic designer

  • Expected annual job opportunities: 23900
  • Average hourly wage: $24.33

Whether it’s for websites, ads, newspapers, or brochures, graphic designers use their creative skills to help people better understand products or ideas. Much of the work can be done remotely, with team members providing feedback on the designer’s draft via electronic video conferencing or email. While employers often prefer applicants with an associate’s or bachelor’s degree in design, experience and a solid work portfolio can be enough to land the job.

9. Web Developer

  • Expected annual job opportunities: 17900
  • Average hourly wage: $32.98

Every website we rely on to stay informed, connected to our communities and equipped with our basic needs, is designed and maintained by a team of web developers. The job is unique in that it requires workers to be detail-oriented enough to make the most of the available computer software but also creative enough to envision new ways to keep visitors engaged.

10. Information Security Analyst

  • Expected annual job opportunities: 16300
  • Average hourly wage: $39.50

Preventing hackers from exploiting vulnerabilities in a company’s computer networks is a challenging task – and the demand for it is rapidly growing. According to the BLS, the total number of information security analyst jobs is expected to increase by 33 percent over the next decade.

11 1. Speech therapist

  • Expected annual job opportunities: 15,200
  • Average hourly wage: $44.26

When children (or adults) have communication disorders that make it difficult for them to pronounce words or speak clearly in another way, speech pathologists help them understand and correct the source of the problem. Just as many medical jobs have shifted to telehealth treatments during the pandemic, speech pathology has also added opportunities in telemedicine. But remember, even though you will be working remotely, you must have the appropriate licenses for the states in which you and your clients live.

1 2. Translator

  • Expected annual job opportunities: 10.400
  • Average hourly wage: $21.85

This job is one way to put your fluency into a language besides English for work. Spanish translators are in great demand, but there is also a need for those who are fluent in Japanese, German, Chinese and other languages. Your writing and editing skills should also be strong.

13. Operations Research Analyst

  • Expected annual job opportunities: 10200
  • Average hourly wage: USD 40.77

If you have a knack for making things go smoothly, this is the role for you. Those working in these positions examine the practices of companies and employees to find ways to help them achieve their goals more effectively. Business opportunities range from helping healthcare insurers reduce the paperwork patients and staff have to submit to helping public transportation systems manage their call centers.

14. Occupational Therapist

  • Expected annual job opportunities: 10100
  • Average hourly wage: $39.50

Occupational therapists help people with injuries, illnesses, or disabilities regain their ability to perform daily physical activities, such as getting dressed, feeding themselves, and performing their job duties. While this position has traditionally involved face-to-face interactions with patients, many telehealth opportunities are now available. In addition to the appropriate state licenses, most occupational therapists also hold a master’s degree in the field.

15. Medical Clerk

  • Expected annual job opportunities: 5,500
  • Average hourly wage: $34.47

There are two types of jobs in this field. Medical science writers produce reports on drug trials, clinical studies, and other clinical data that are then read by medical professionals and regulatory agencies. Medical marketing writers focus more on ordinary consumers, writing copywriting, brochures and other educational materials. For these two functions, being able to explain things clearly and concisely is more important than being able to produce a colorful phrase.

Kenneth Terrell covers employment, age discrimination, work, occupations, occupations, and the federal government for the AARP. Previously, he worked for the Education Writers Association and US News and World Report, He has been writing on government and politics news, business, education, science and technology, and lifestyle news.

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Publishing Team