Selling Uniforms is A Great Way To Make Money

There are many great opportunities to make a profit in the uniform industry. In the United States, the number of those wearing some type of industrial workwear, medical scrub, career apparel shirt with a logo or other uniform garment is in the millions.

If you would like to learn more about how to get started, these articles will be of interest to you.

 

employee_apparel_blog_start_uniform_businessStarting Stages: 6 Proven Steps To Start A Uniform Business

Starting a business is always a daunting task, and uniform companies are no exception. The uniform industry is highly competitive, and only entrepreneurs who know what they’re doing can expect to survive and profit. Thus in order to build a successful uniform marketing and distribution firm, you must have a clear plan that includes....

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employee_apparel_surmising_the_marketSurmising The Market: The First Step To Starting A Uniform Business

“Know your market.” Many entrepreneurs would cite this principle as Rule Zero for success in business. If you don’t know whom you’re selling to and why they need what you have, there’s no way to succeed in any endeavor. In this respect, the uniform industry is no exception. Uniforms have considerable value to companies of all stripes, but their specific benefits vary from organization to organization. Only by surmising all the organizations in your area that can use uniforms will you be able to sell them on a large scale over the long haul. Thus from the start, you need to identify your market, which begins with:

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employee_apparel_blog_guide_employee_apparel_programs

Dress Diligence: Your Guide To Employee Apparel Programs

To succeed in the modern market, you have to think outside the box— or, if you’re selling uniforms, outside the store. The most successful uniform marketers go beyond simply convincing potential customers to visit their shops and pick out gear for work. Instead, they promote their products directly through clients’ workplaces, convincing employers to adopt quality gear for all of their workers. One of the most effective ways to do this is through an employee apparel program. By catering to clients who have such programs while convincing others to adopt them, you can sell uniforms on a large scale while delivering consistent, ongoing benefits to your customers.

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employee_apparel_make-extra-moneyHow to make extra money selling uniforms, scrubs and employee apparel programs

In today’s gig economy, many of us have an extra job on the weekends or a gig to do at nights. It’s easier than ever to get some extra income. You could drive for Uber. Help someone move through Task Rabbit. Or search for projects on Freelancer.com.

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employee_apparel_blog_entrepreneur_economicEntrepreneur Economics: Looking for a new gig?

he gig economy seems to be the way of the future. It is now estimated about 34 percent of the workforce is part of the gig economy – and that’s expected to rise to 43 percent by 2020. There are more than 57 million freelancers in the U.S., contributing nearly $1.4 trillion to the economy every year. With so many freelancers today, how can new workers find gigs? If you’re applying to highly popular gigs, you have to promote yourself well and hope to set yourself apart from the pack. A smarter option is to find different, less saturated gig opportunities where you can get in on the ground floor. The uniform sales market is an example of an industry with new opportunities for freelance work. If you’re looking to get involved in the gig community but feel overwhelmed with too many competitive freelancers, starting your own freelance uniform sales career could be a perfect solution.

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employee_apparel_blog_sell_to_restaurantsUniforms in a Gig Economy: How To Start Selling Uniforms To Restaurants

Stereotypes can be unfair. Millennials know the stereotype of the “Lazy Millennial” is far from the truth; and there’s data to prove it. Surveys show that overall about 29% of workers have a second job, but millennials are at a far higher percentage than all other age groups. About 39% of workers aged 18-24 and 44% aged 25-34 reported gigs on the side of their main employment, compared with just 22% of workers aged 45-52. Essentially millennials know what’s up professionally. They know how to take advantage of an increasingly gig-oriented economy. So the question is – Are you taking advantage of the gig economy?

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