Just stated, micro occupation sites are "Quick Freelance Job Boards" where freelancers (sellers) offer numerous services and buyers come shop and buy these services - as easy as that.
The first and most well-known micro occupation website is Fiverr established in 2010 and it's one of the sites like Fiverr if you want to look more into it. It's a website where you offer a job (service) for $5 and a buyer only buys it for $5. You do the work and get paid $4 when done. This thought was so popular that is was featured in news programs, big name magazines, and sites.
The bad news: There are astronomically zillions of sellers in rivalry on Fiverr and getting found there is almost infeasible. You might wind up too vague to be uncovered by a buyer if you strive to be unique to stand out. A painful, nearly impossible balancing act.
The good news: Due to the ingeniousness of this facile notion, there are hundreds of micro occupation sites that followed, by offering more variety and alternatives to give freelancers a better opportunity to make money and they're improving upon the original thought of Fiverr.
Here are a couple of reasons why you should use other micro occupation sites besides Fiverr:
More Gig Pricing Flexibility
There are shops in L.A. called $1 Shops, $5 Shops, $10 Shops, and even $5/$10/$20 Shops with bins inside you decide your cost. They may be quick and easy. No having to look at each cost on products. Same notion goes with micro occupation sites. You can do the same thing with your gig - decide your website(s) or website(s)/bin(s) for wanted pricing, add your Gig, and you are done. Buyers come to the cost they're willing to pay and... instant bull's-eye.
Better Terms for Sellers
When you sell your gig on Fiverr, after the order