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Four Non-Tech Jobs That Allow You To Work Remotely

Not everyone is interested in programming; what careers can they choose for an upward trajectory as a result?


We often receive inquiries from people wondering what their remote work prospects are as people with little tech knowledge. After all, not everyone is a programmer, who are in a remote work class of their very own. Luckily there are many options available for finding remote work without being the most tech-savvy person on the planet; just bear in mind that many remote roles require you to be in touch with the latest industry standards such as tools, software, and more.


#1: Writer


You stand a chance of earning up-to six figures working remotely if you have a strong writing background. In case you’ve ever harbored dreams of becoming a writer that is still an option for you as a remote career! For instance, if you have a nursing or medical background, you could potentially earn up to $100K a year while working as a remote medical writer.


Don’t get disheartened if you don’t have a medical background, there are other industries that offer equally high rewards for writers as well. There are hundreds and thousands of companies and firms that hire technical writers or look for writers to fill content marketing-based roles. Many websites hire sports-related article writers. The possibility of working remotely as a writer holds nearly endless opportunities. From freelancing to full-time remote roles, there are many ways to make a successful living as a writer working from home.


Without a shadow of a doubt, in these uncertain times, working as an article writer or a blogger has been a good option as companies have looked to their content in order to address COVID-19 and their plans for continuing business.


Fun fact: This is one of the roles you can do without having an amazing internet connection; a lot of editing, writing, and other content-related tasks can be done offline or by using limited data.


#2: Editor


In case, you were shocked to learn how much do writers can stand to earn in the remote world, then this might just surprise you as well. In today’s world, remote editors or professional editors, earn a decent amount of money with average base salaries starting at over $50,000 a year. Doesn’t matter if you’re editing corporate documents, whitepapers, technical documents, online articles, or books, this is one of the most efficient ways to earn a living while working remotely. Editing doesn't only apply to content alone either, with roles like audio editing becoming increasingly in-demand over the past few years.


When you think about it, there’s no website or publication that doesn’t have its own team of professional editors. That article you read on BBC? It had to be scrutinized by an editor. That article you read in Los Angeles Times? It’s been edited as well.


An editor is needed for every single write-up, article, or blog that is published online, and this role is not always filled by the content creators themselves. In fact, many content writers move their way up to becoming editors when they become more senior.


#3: Project Manager


Project managers are present in almost every industry, but are especially key in remote-based companies. They play an extremely crucial role by assigning various tasks to teams and staff members, managing productivity, and output. Moreover, they supervise huge projects and are responsible for the completion of all the projects.


The majority of project managers earn up to $100,000 in modern industries including pharmaceuticals, biotechnology, software technology, and more.


Fun fact: You don’t need to have a strong tech background for this one. This position mostly requires outstanding problem-solving skills, organization skills, communication skills, and other talents.


Most remote project manager roles come from the SaaS industry, and as a result, many project management roles require certifications in something like Agile Management.


#4: UI/UX Designer


In case, you don’t know what it means – UI/UX designer stands for user interface & user experience. This job requires you to concentrate completely on what online user experiences when navigating through a company’s website, software, or mobile applications. Needless to say, demand for UI/UX designers has snowballed in recent years.


Working as a UI/UX designer, you might record patterns, inspect user behaviors, and survey users with the help of software, coming up with improvements or changes to assist the business in gaining more customers, and keep the viewers glued to the website for longer. After all, websites are a major driver of user engagement, lead capturing, and getting sales conversions.


In the US, UI/UX designers can expect to earn over $100,000 a year, but admittedly with the caveat of potentially needing more intensive tech skills like knowledge of design software and more.


Once you've found a niche that you enjoy that also has remote work potential, it's time to take a look at hiring trends and get a better idea of where you could apply. While some of the roles above are more intermediate in nature, there are still options available for entry-level remote work. At the end of the day, it's about something you feel comfortable dedicating a lot of time to, and knowing where to start your search for remote work.




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