Whether you’re just starting a cleaning business or simply want to learn new and better ways to keep your existing janitorial or residential cleaning company profitable, in these videos Dan covers topics from the latest trends in janitorial software to proven marketing strategies to help you grow.

If you decide your cleaning business could benefit from signing up with a coach or consultant – finding the right one can be a challenging first step. With so many things to consider, having a handful of key things to look for can be very useful.

Check out today’s fast paced video where Dan shares 4 specific things to look for when deciding on which coach or consultant to work with. The suggestions range from the practical such as track record to the personal, such as feeling comfortable with the person’s approach and personality.

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Thanks for watching our video, Is a Coach or Consultant Right for Your Cleaning Business? but, don’t stop there, be sure to check out our video, The ‘Dirty Little Secret’ BIG Cleaning Businesses Don’t Want You To Know where Dan reveals what the REAL difference (often) is between having a small cleaning business versus a BIG one. It’s probably not what you think it is. .

Plus, we hope you continue to check out Dan’s weekly videos in the future to hear his latest ideas, tips and strategies ‘concerning things you’re concerned about’, such as how to bid cleaning jobs profitably. You’ll quickly discover practical keys about what it really takes to flip a cleaning company from painful to profitable. Want to flip yours?

Comments   

#1 Scott 2016-10-05 06:46
If you want to pay a consultant to get you some accounts, it depends on costs? Meaning, how much in commission do they want for let’s say one account? It could be 10% or 90% or a flat fee for example. Second, the clients they find you, are they cheap clients or are they high expectation clients for a reasonable cost or dirt cheap cost (meaning a cheap monthly service that makes you no profit)? And third guarantees, what happens if you’ve paid the consultant and you lose the client a few months later after the money you spent to pay for an account? Personally I would pay a consultant if there was a guarantee in place and the clients they would get you were solid and were not something so cheap and they fire you or something shortly later. It's understandable to pay for a service such as a consultant firm (specializing in cleaning accounts) to get you good cleaning accounts but they would have to be something that is long term
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