Paid Social Media Jobs is a new website dedicated to helping average people find work at home jobs in social media management, which they claim is currently the highest demanded job in the country.

Paid Social Media Jobs says that all companies, from the largest to the smallest, are starting to realize that they need a presence on social media sites like Facebook and Twitter in order to stay competitive. But many of these smaller companies cannot afford to keep a full time social media manager on board, so they are outsourcing the work to independent workers who can do the job entirely from home

What does Paid Social Media Jobs do?

Paid Social Media Jobs (PSMJ) claims it can help you to become a “social media manager” for companies and get paid.

Basically, their selling slant is…

“Does spending time on Facebook and Twitter to get paid sound like fun to you?”

The Paid Social Media Jobs company promises a wide variety of these jobs. All you need to do is apply and start working.

Now it gets even more interesting, wouldn’t you agree?

Also, the site claims that you don’t need any skills or previous knowledge. As a matter of fact, if you know how to use social media platforms like Facebook or Twiter, you are set to go.

In theory, it’s exactly like it’s been described on the Paid Social Media Jobs website.

However, there’s one critical fact that I want to point out and that I’ll keep repeating during this review. These jobs are classified as freelancing jobs.

Meaning, you can find them all over the net for free.

At first glance, it looks like this site is free to join too. But as it turns out, they will charge you for some sort of training.

In addition to training, they will help you to find the jobs directly from their platform. But once again, you can get these jobs for free.

Can You Make Money With Social Media Jobs?

Yes, you can make money by managing other people’s social media accounts, no doubt. In fact, this is getting more and more popular among stay at home moms and dads. In general, anyone who has the will to do these jobs is qualified.

However, these jobs do not pay fabulous amounts of money as it’s been advertised with Paid Social Media Jobs.

The sales page for this offer blows up the truth for an apparent reason. They want you to buy the training ASAP. On the other hand, if you are interested in these jobs, understand that the work requires serious attention.

Money is not going to flood into your account as soon as you start. There’s no such thing.

If you go to a Fiverr for example and do a search on paid social media jobs, you’ll find out, first and foremost, that there’s a vast competition.

Secondly, you need to develop a special set of skills to become successful. Think about it. No one is going to pay you $100 per week if you have no idea how to manage someone else’s social media account.

Who is Paid Social Media Jobs for?

If anyone is looking for training on how to become a freelance social media manager, the training inside could be useful.

But I’m afraid that’s all you’ll be getting.

You see, based on my observations, the Paid Social Media Jobs site is the best for the owner. Just like many other scams, this one lures you in with promises of fast cash for little work.

Once you get in there, you realize that everything until that point was an empty promise.

All they want you to do is to pay the fee, you see.

Paid Social Media Jobs Pros

I was very sceptical about Paid Social Media Jobs right from the start. However, I’ve managed to find a few things that could lead me toward saying that it is not a 100% scam.

Here’s what I mean.

You Get Some Training 

If you ever decide to pay for this offer, you’ll get a decent info-program in your hards. There’s training inside that can help learn more about social media jobs, what’s required, and other generic information.

In my opinion, it’s not an in-depth training, but it can serve the purpose.

ClickBank Money-Back Guarantee

Another good thing about Paid Social Media Jobs is a ClickBank money-back guarantee. This product sells via ClickBank, which offers a 60-day window for a refund.

Paid Social Media Jobs Cons

On the other hand, I want to show you a set of reasons why I’m sure that Paid Social Media Jobs is a scam. Anyone who is willing to use these tricks to make you spend your hard-earned money is scamming people.

Take a look at the warning signs below.

Get-Rich-Quick Promises Are Never a Good Sign

The first thing that got me thinking that Paid Social Media Jobs might be just another internet scam is overhyped earning claims. These guys claim that you can make up to $700 per week working as a social media manager.

You see, these jobs are legitimate and in demand, of course. However, only pros can make this kind of money.

For a newbie, it may take years to reach this level of earnings.

Also, they say that you can make money from day one and as of tonight, which is a nothing but a ‘get-rich-quick’ claim designed to make you sign up ASAP.

Annie Jones is a Stock Photo

While I was researching to write this review, I discovered that Annie Jones, the creator of Paid Social Media Jobs, is not a real person.

If you take a look at the image below, you can see that Annie Jones is just a stock photo from

Scarce of Jobs Inside

According to my research, once you get inside of Paid Social Media Jobs platform, you’ll get access to the training as well as the marketplace.

However, it seems that the only activity on the market is job requests. In other words, people are asking for jobs as instructed, but no one is answering. There are no job listings, as promised.

It looks like just as Annie is not even a real person, her promises are fake too. I believe that the whole thing, including the story about free jobs inside, is designed to sell you the training and a few PDFs.

Sales Page News are Fake

At first glance, that braking news video clip might look like a real deal. I mean, they have the studio and everything. It looks might convincing, right? Wrong.

As you can see from the image below, the whole thing is also fake. Those people are hired from a freelancing site called Fiverr to record a false news story to promote Paid Social Media Jobs.