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Online Juror Jobs: How To Earn $10-$105+

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Did you know that you can work as a juror online and get paid to do so?

Yes, I know it sounds silly, but I can promise you that it is, indeed, a legitimate side hustle of sorts.  While you won’t make much doing it, you can make $50 here and there.  It’s just going to depend on which company you sign up for as well as how often you log in to work.

In today’s post, I want to talk about the online juror world.  I will talk about who’s hiring, how much you can make as well as how it works.  As always, I’m 100% honest, only recommending companies I would use.  You won’t find garbage products nor will you find me push scams that only pockets me cash.

What is an Online Juror?

It may sound funny to get paid as a juror online, but let me explain how it works before we dive into other things.  It will make more sense.

Simply put, lawyers and companies will hire people, such as yourself, to skim over court details.  It serves as a mock court of sorts as they will want your opinion as to if you were an actual juror.  You will listen to arguments, look at the evidence, etc.  It will be no different than as if you were sitting in the courtroom.

Then, once the court commences, you will be asked a series of specific questions relating to the case.  The goal here, at least for the lawyers and companies, is to see if their arguments will work as well as to gather feedback.  They can then tweak whatever it may be so that they have a stronger case in court.

And, of course, for your time, these companies are more than willing to compensate you.

So, where can you find these job opportunities?

There are a lot of companies online, but I will list my favorites below.


As an eJury member, a legal expert or attorney will post case details and ask for your feedback, whether it be who you think is guilty or what you may think of a piece of evidence.  Every case varies, but it will be your job to give your honest opinion.  You can view a mock sample case to see how the site works before you sign up.  Just scroll to the bottom of this page.

If you’re interested, they do ask that you abide by the following requirements:

  • be at least 18+ years old
  • be a citizen of the U.S.
  • be able to read/write
  • not convicted of a felony
  • not be related to law in any way, such as being employed as an attorney or related to one, etc.

For every verdict rendered, you will receive $5 to $10, but this amount will depend on the length of the case.  All payments are made via PayPal.

When you sign up as a mock juror with, you can earn additional money by listening to cases, usually in the form of a summary presentation.  You will hear both sides of the case, and generally, cases can last about six to eight hours long.

During these cases, you will make your decision and even offer recommendations, which can help lead to the resolution.  Typical cases pay at least $100, making it one of the higher paying options on the list.

If interested, apply via the form linked below and then wait for cases available in your area.  They will contact you if your demographics fit what they need.

At first glance, JuryTalk looks a pinch outdated, and I agree.  However, don’t let this sway you from signing up as they do have mock juror opportunities. The company is operated by the Wilmington Institute Network and is very credible.   They have been conducting these sort of mock trials for more than 40+ years now.

As an online juror, you listen to cases set up by attorneys and then answer a questionnaire, in which you will offer your personal opinion.  All cases last one day, and you can sign up via the link below.  It only takes a minute to sign up.


JuryTest is a “case evaluation and strategy development tool” and was created by Adam Rosen, J.D., Ph.D., a jury consultant.

When you become a mock juror, a summons will come to you via e-mail, asking you to review the case.  It will then be up to you to provide your feedback and answer some simple questions as given to you in the instructions.  You will be paid for your time, with payments in the $5 to $50 per case range.  And, how much you make will depend on the case length, the type of feedback you provide, and in some cases, the speed.  Generally, you will know much you can make ahead of time.  This is pretty standard in the industry.

If interested, you can follow the link below to add your name to the database.


JurySolutions is another option that pays about $20 per hour.  Mock cases are usually about eight hours of work, and you will be required to give your opinion after hearing about a lawsuit of sorts.

You will have to live in the proper jurisdiction to be considered, but it appears they are open to all areas of the United States.  Most jobs are online but occasionally, you will find an in-person request.  It’s up to you as to what you want to accept as you’re considered an independent contractor.

Follow the link below for an official application to be considered.


If you search for online juror jobs, there’s a good chance that you will see the very popular company, OnlineVerdict.  It’s one I have reviewed in the past as well.

OnlineVerdict will allow attorneys to post their case details and then match them with local mock jurors.  This is where you can come into the picture.

On average, each case will need anywhere from 25 to 50 jurors and you can make between $20 to $60+ for your time.  How much make will depend on how detailed the case is.  If interested, follow the link below and then wait for an email invite if one is available in your area.  You must be a U.S. citizen and at least 18+ years old.

Resolution Research

Resolution Research is different than the many I noted here as they are more of a research company and don’t focus solely on mock juries.  Think focus groups.

To get involved, follow the link below and then sign up for one of their panels.  After, you will have to fill out a profile to let them know a pinch more about who you are.  They can then take this data so that they can qualify you for upcoming focus groups, including mock trial invites.  Make sure you do this or else you may not see any invites.

If you do sign up, just keep in mind that you will receive more than just mock trial invites.  You will receive other focus group invites as well.   Like any focus groups, you can choose whichever offer sounds good to you.

Sign Up Direct

As a member of Sign Up Direct, you can earn at least $100 for a day’s worth of work, either online or in person.

You will participate as a juror, helping people going to court get the information they need to resolve the dispute as well as help them understand how jurors may see the case.  Your feedback is very valuable as your views may very similar to that of a jury serving the actual case.

Simply apply via the link below and you may be selected at random, either with a local case or it may be another social research project.

T Lex TrialJuries

T Lex developed what is known as TrialJuries, an entirely web-based mock juror system.  It’s a way for attorneys to get their case in the hands of jurors such as yourself.

To sign up, you will be asked to fill out a profile and then wait for an invite.  If you meet the demographics for an upcoming court case, then they might reach out to you.

Cases are said to pay about $30 or so, with payments made via PayPal.  Like the many listed here, the pay will depend on the case complexity.  It’s 100% free to join.

Virtual Jury

Rounding out the list is Virtual Jury.  This is an online focus group of sorts, where you can randomly be selected to participate in a mock trial.  Your goal is to provide your honest feedback, such as your thoughts, feelings and beliefs while interacting with the case.  Everything you need to know will be provided in the case directions before you commit.

After you sign up, the company will email you specific instructions if you were to be approved.  Payments are made via check two weeks after your trial completes.

Final Thoughts

Becoming an online juror is a fun way to earn $10, $20 or $50.  If you’re fascinated with court cases and want to be involved virtually, this is an option to consider.  You may be lucky to get one or two cases a month, which means you won’t make much, but it’s a fun way to make, at least I think so.

If you’re interested, check out the many reputable companies I mention.  Yes, they pay, and yes, you’re working with real people.  As long as you go into this knowing you won’t make a ton, it’s something to consider.

As always, you’re more than welcome to comment on the companies I mentioned and/or ask questions if need be.  That’s what the comments section is for!

For now, that concludes this topic.  If you know of any other companies I didn’t mention, be sure to let me know.

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Tom Nathaniel

Hi! My name is Tom Nathaniel, and I created LushDollar to help share my honest thoughts on everything money. You won't find gimmicks here. It's the Internet's most honest money site after all. I graduated from Arizona State University, and I have worked in the finance industry since 2006, consulting with multiple Fortune 5000 companies.


  • Hi Tom-
    I am one of those strange people that loved being a juror. I find this online juror very interesting. I just have a question for you.
    When you sign up for these and if you are accepted, how does it work as an income? In other words, do you have to provide your SS# and is it reported to the Gov? Or do you work as an independent contractor and up to the individual to claim the income? I realize it isn’t much money, but I am curious how it works and what to expect.
    Thanks so much, so far I love your site!

    • Good question, Cindy. I think they are all different. In most cases, what I found, companies will ask for your SS if you make over $600 a year. So, I would say no at first, and I don’t think you can make $600 a month with these sites anyways. Of course, even if you make less than $600, it should still be reported! All of these companies do bring you own as an independent contractor so you can work whenever you please. Hope this helps and thanks for the kind words.

  • Hi, Tom!

    Is it reasonable and fairly easily doable to sign up for more than one of the above-listed groups? If so, how many do you feel would be a reasonable number?

    • Yes! I say sign up for as many as you can. There’s nothing wrong with that as they are separately owned. Each one should only take you a few minutes to join. Best of luck!