Search Jobs Update for Parents and School Career Counselors

Who we are and why we do what we do.

We strive to be a safe place for young adults (19-14) to visit.

Membership is free of charge and allows members to search openings, apply online, be considered for openings, and get the latest news, info and tips on how to land a job, earn money, and/or get work experience.

You may have heard or read about us recently as we are getting quite a bit of press and national recognition such as features in the Wall Street Journal, USA Today, CBS Evening News, NBC Nightly News, the New York Times, National Public Radio, CNN and more than 3,000 other features across the country in print, on radio, TV, and the Internet. Read some of our press.

When we launched on Feb 15th, 2002, and after considerable re-search, no other companies were helping U.S. teens on a national basis.

Job hunting for teens is haphazard at best. More than 80% of teens starting at the age of 14 want to work. Many feel their income is a necessity rather than a luxury. Others realize that work-based learning early in life will help prepare them for the future. provides young adults with critical information about the workforce readiness skills required to secure a job in today's workplace.

Thousands of ambitious young adults with a broad range of interests, self-motivation and drive, become members everyday in hopes of landing a full or part time job, in-ternship, apprenticeship or volunteer position. Others come for career guidance and exploration.

We catch young people at the moment "they" feel they are ready to work. It is at this time that young people make critical choices that affect their transition into adult-hood and shape their perceptions about work.

Work experience at this stage in life is critical, and people who spend a large share of their young adult life unemployed have a hard time finding and keeping a job later in life.

Benefits of Teen Employment

Developing responsibility, good work skills, self-confidence, and the value of money are some of the many rewards that can come from teen employment.

Occasional work such as baby, child or eldercare; pet-sitting; lawn mowing; raking leaves; and shoveling snow are jobs best suited to younger teens and teach the importance of reliability and dependability.

Learning to be resourceful at this young age can last a lifetime.

Encouraging teenage family members to find jobs is one way a family can increase its income during tough times.

Studies find that teens who work a moderate amount—that is, no more than 10 to 15 hours a week during the school year—tend to earn higher grades than those who don’t work at all.

An after-school job can give your teen adult supervision in those crucial after-school hours.

Summer employment offers your teen an opportunity to earn money, responsibility, and learn about the world of work—without the burden of school.

Earning money will enable your teen to buy things they need or want and will provide an opportunity for learning responsible money management.