Category

Balance

Category

Freelancer is someone who works for a company or some companies without a long-term agreement or a strict work bond. Students can pursue freelance work, students, resident mothers, or a permanent employee who has skills in more than one field, for example, an accounting staff who likes to record or edit books, or a public relations staff who wants to edit videos.

Examples of freelanceR activities

Writers, copywriters, editors (books, films / TV programs, online), proofreaders, designers, animators, architects, radio broadcasters, emcees, reporters, respondents, photographers, event organizers, tax consultants, motivators, translators, tutoring teachers, private tutors, programmers, computer technicians, computer operators, surveyors, data entry, rubber, illustrators, animators, comic artists, plant nurses, mechanics, sales, baby guards, and others.

Many people are more interested in working as freelancers compared to working as permanent employees in a company. One of the most popular work as freelancers are Graphic Designers job, where employer can easily give instruction through email or video call. Febrian as Graphic Designer in Indonesia accept many logo and website design, especially in online gambling website design such as Agen Bola Sbobet who provide online gambling throughout Asia which based in Phillipines. Due to most of the clients are international, it become an opportunity to freelancer,

Benefits of working as a Freelancer

1. Freelancers have a flexible working time
Freelancers assess their working hours, not tied to permanent employees who must enter at eight in the morning and return at five in the afternoon. The work can also be carried out in a relaxed location.

2. Freelancers can work in some companies at once
Freelance jobs are more various than the activities of permanent employees in a company. Freelancer can accept some similar situations from some companies. Freelance writers can record for an online site, write a children’s storybook (publishing), or write a paper for a newspaper (newspaper).

3. Greater income
The income of freelancers can be more than permanent employees in the company because the income of freelancers can be sourced from the many projects taken. This depends on creativity, networking, skills possessed, and sources of information that he has. The less news a freelance activity he receives, the higher the chance a freelancer gets rewarded.

Disadvantages of Working As a Freelancer

1. Frequency of uncertain activities
A freelancer is not sure to get actions regularly or come each month in turn. Especially if he only relied on events from one client only. This affects the income earned by a freelancer, sometimes the income is large or not at all. Or sometimes he dreams of a project even though it is of little value, but there is not one activity that he gets.

2. Not finding health insurance
A freelancer does not get a health insurance guarantee if it hurts like what is automatically received by an office employee when he is sick. If you are sick, maybe you can spend your savings on treatment. Then you must have insurance from a private company or can make a BPJS (Social Security Organizing Agency)

3. Deceived the employer
Freelancers sometimes receive activities from the internet when surfing social media or visiting online project-giving sites. Not all employers are honest, and sometimes freelancers find no payment for their hard work because the employer breaks the promise.

4. Working hours exceed eight hours
Sometimes freelancer work hours exceed the daily working hours of an office employee. A freelancer usually stays up late at night to complete the data line that he must achieve. This can be anticipated by structuring the timeline and measurement to the point that there is no last night’s term.

The boys will arrive later today for the dadportion of their week, and 2) I’ve spent most of my morning eradicating all the evidence of my debauched, kid-free bachelorhood. I may raise some eyebrows when I say this, but I truly believe responsible parenting means rinsing all that caked vomit out of the drapes and recovering every bullet casing — even the ones that roll under the fridge — in order to be the best role model I can be.

As I was gathering up all the undergarments and drug paraphernalia from the grotto, I found myself thinking about work/life balance. It’s been a huge topic among moms forever, but in this time of elevated expectations, dads are feeling it, too. I wish I could write more about it, but the truth is I’m terribly unqualified to do so.

Because at this moment, right now, pending the inevitable cataclysmic event that will screw everything up, my work/life balance is really great.

I’m not sure how it happened, but I guess it dates back to my dad, whose bankers’ hours brought him home at the exact time every night. Door, kiss, couch, martini, right before dinner. The steadiness of his routine is sort of amazing, when I think about it. But that’s the model I had to work with when I envisioned my own fatherhood, and I think it’s served me pretty well.

I had The Crazy Jobs in my 20s and 30s, but since I’ve been a dad I’ve been a financial editor, then unemployed, then a high-school math teacher, then unemployed again, then WAHDing it up in my current gig. All of which got me home every night, kept my weekends free, and afforded me lots of time with my kids, even after I split up with their mom.

And that’s a big point: It’s not lost on me that a big part of this balance is being single. Frankly, cramming “engaged fatherhood” and “engaged couplehood” into a nebulous term like “life” seems terribly reductive, since each of those is a full-time job completely separate of your full-time job.

I’m grateful that circumstance has let me be such a big part of my kids’ lives. And even though I’ll likely die alone, it’s good to know that, when my sons come home, they will find me there, waiting for them on the couch. Usually after I’ve just finished vacuuming all the cocaine out of the cushions.