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The truth about paid surveys

It's easy to make money by taking surveys. The amount of money you will make, however, is determined by the number of surveys you complete and the amount of money you earn for each survey. Every survey is unique, depending on its form, duration, and level of difficulty.
One of the most common misunderstandings is that some paid survey sites make overly-promising promises, leading new survey takers to believe that they can earn fast cash in minutes or that they can do paid surveys in place of their full-time work. The truth about paid online surveys is that they can help you raise some extra cash, but they won't make you rich.

You should also bear in mind that you might not be able to participate in every survey. Some surveys may be searching for a particular demographic, and you may or may not meet the requirements. Fill out your profile completely to help survey panels better recognise you and potentially increase the number of surveys in which you are qualified to participate. The good news is that you can do it whenever and wherever you want because survey invites will simply arrive in your inbox from survey panels once you register. One thing to keep in mind is that these invitations which expire after a certain period of time, so you should always be on the lookout for these minor details.


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Actually that's Geographic location. Demographics are related to the statistical characteristics of human populations (such as age or income) used especially to identify markets. Ie younger demographic, older demographic, high income demographic, high disposable income demographic, female over aged 30 demographic, male over 40 and over weight demographic.
They really can be anything that classifies a certain group of people specifically that can be marketed to. And surveys want specific demographics because they are focusing marketing on only certain people - like you wouldn't want to know a man's opinion on a woman's feminine use product, or a woman's opinion on a male's erectile dysfunction medication.
Could be better examples, but there could be worse, so I tried to play it safe there. Hopefully that sheds some light on demographics. To be clear, I don't like marketing and anything that seeks to classify the differences in people, but I understand the need as it applies to marketing ones product to seek the right audience.