Whether you’ve been around the block, like Amway, or you’re relatively new in town, like Total Life Changes (TLC), direct selling was a good business to be in for 2016.
Even if you run your own factory, manage your own warehouse and clean your own break room, chances are you’re still outsourcing something.
“Most people think trust is earned. Here, trust is granted. We wouldn’t have hired you if we didn’t trust you.”
If America’s millennials were a country, they would be bigger than Great Britain. And France. And Canada.
Imagine, if you will, that moment when a new independent representative opens a starter kit for the first time.
As we begin 2017, we can confidently assert that the state of direct selling remains strong.
Events are a crucial ingredient to direct selling.
When quitting the business is as simple as deciding not to share the product anymore, not to invest more time, not to face fear of rejection, motivating people to persevere becomes an essential component of success.
Direct selling companies that excel at customer acquisition know how to execute on best practices that focus on creating quality products, communicating value, developing brand loyalty and tracking metrics.
Of all the misinformation about direct selling, perhaps the most often repeated—even by those who work most closely in the field—is the description of direct selling as an industry.