Generally you will see an ad for companies looking for home assembly work. The catch is that the company will either require you to pay hundreds of dollars for supplies. Or more typically, they'll charge you a "one-time application fee" for you to be "accepted into their program."
The biggest part of the scam is that they'll say that the companies looking for home assembly work will pay you a certain amount of money for each product you assemble in accordance to their standards. But when you turn in the products and try to get paid, the companies don't pay you, because they'll claim that none of the products were "up to their standards".
There are very few legitimate companies looking for home assembly work. How can you spot a legitimate one? First, they almost never will charge you money.
Another big clue is that it almost always will require you to be a local resident and have experience. Also, certain industries require a "homeworkers certificate". Finally, companies looking for home assembly will usually specify how many homeworkers they employ. In other words they don't have unlimited number of positions available.
I think the question you have to ask yourself is why does "home assembly work" appeal to you? Is it the promise that you can work at home? If so, then you may want to check out the detailed review of HomeJobStop, one of the Internet's leading legitimate home jobs databases.
Or maybe you're swamped with bills and need to bring in some extra cash. Then you may want to check out my unusual review of James Jones' Emergency Cash Generators.
Whatever you do, be sure to check my list of scams before parting with your hard-earned money.
If so, you might be interested in my 100% FREE work at home alert revealing legit programs... if you're looking for ways to make some extra cash and work from home, my free alert might be for you.