The fact that there is a clear need for the domestic services in the household weighs
heavily in the direction of a contractual employer-employee relationship. For example,
such a need is evident where the alleged employee moves into the household to replace
a domestic servant, to assume the duties of a disabled homemaker, or to care for children
while the homemaker works.
The fact that a need for domestic service is not apparent from the family situation
does not preclude a finding of employment. However, this fact indicates the need for
complete development to determine if there was, in fact, an employment contract between