Why do people join Kleeneze? The Top 5 Reasons

Why do People Join Kleeneze?

Here are The Top 5 Reasons people join Kleeneze


why do people join Kleeneze

Why do people join Kleeneze?

Why do people join kleeneze?

Why do people join Kleeneze?







There are many different reasons why people join Kleeneze, and you’ll read them here, but first you need to understand why this is SO important…

Each reason can be categorised into one of two groups…

  • A desire for something, or
  • A fear of something.

… and the success of a new Kleeneze distributor is closely linked to whether they are worried about something, or whether they are striving to achieve something desireable. Again, I will explain this in a moment.


Why do people join Kleeneze? I’ll go through the top 5 reasons in this video…


…and you can read about it here…


Why do people join Kleeneze: The top 5 reasons

  1. Difficulty paying Bills
  2. Just been made redundant
  3. Worried about financial future/pension
  4. Want to treat the kids
  5. Saving for a car/holiday


If you break each one down, they are all really a desire for extra money, but let me go through each one in a bit more detail so I can explain the difference.


Difficulty Paying Bills

why do people join Kleeneze

Why do people join Kleeneze?

Not surprisingly, this is the biggest reason why people join Kleeneze.


It is so easy to get behind with your bills – credit card bills, electricity bills, rent, mortgage and so on.


You start off ok, you’re in a job, you’re on top of things, but then you’re partner has a baby, your hours get cut at work, and you just don’t seem to have as much money as you used to have.


The arrears mount up, you start getting pestering phone calls from debt collection agencies, you are stressed out and worried, so you look for a way to earn some extra money.

Usually just a little extra each week would make a big difference at this stage.


Just Been Made Redundant

Why do people join Kleeneze?

Just been made redundant?

This is a scary one, but a really common reason why people join Kleeneze: You have a good job, been working with the company for years. You have a nice house, a good car, and a young family all enjoying life.


Then the company starts to cut back, you lose your job, and in your forties or fifties, it seems hard to find another job.


You need to find something quickly that pays well, otherwise the Mortgage, HP and other bills will mount up quickly.


You need something where you can earn a full time income… How much can you earn with Kleeneze?


Worried about Financial Future / Pension

Another reason why people join Kleeneze relates to their future.

As you move on in life, your kids have grown up and left home, you have had a good career, you were paid well, but you’ll be retiring in 5-10 years, and your pension pot is not what it should be. At this rate you’ll have loads of time on your hands, but have no money to enjoy it.

You need something that will provide a little extra now, but build up to a nice pension in 5-10 years.


Want to treat the kids

Kids are a great reason why people join Kleeneze.

You’re coping ok with all the bills, but at the end of every month you have no money left at all.

It would be nice just to be able to treat the kids to a pizza, or a trip to the cinema at the weekend.

A little extra each week would be great, but it needs to be part time, and fit around the school run.


Saving for a car or holiday

You and your partner both have good jobs, but that big house you live in has high rent or mortgage costs.

You want to take on a second job that you can do together, that will allow you to save up for that fortnight in Spain you’d love each year.

An extra 10-15 flexible hours a week would do the job nicely.

Fear or desire?


So does it make any difference why you join Kleeneze? Whether you join Kleeneze to try and avoid a fearful situation, or to try and achieve a desirable outcome?

Well it seems that it does.

Here’s why:

Running your own Kleeneze business is a bit of a rollercoaster. There are good days and bad days. Days when you get a lot of orders, and days when you don’t get many orders. days when you get a really enthusiastic team member join, and days when your best team member quits.


To see you along that roller coaster ride, you need a strong motivation.


If the reason you start Kleeneze is because you have a fear of something, you have a strong Motivation: You know you have a big bill coming at the end of the month, so you work hard, you put your catalogues out every week, come rain or shine, and you earn yourself a little extra.

Great! That bill is paid off.

But then maybe you don’t have another bill due for a couple of weeks, so you decide not to go out on the next rainy day.

So you don’t earn anything the next week. Then you don’t really feel like going out the next day. and then you get out of the habit, so when the next bill comes, and you don’t have the money, you think, “Kleeneze doesn’t work, I didn’t earn enough for this bill, I’m going to quit”.


As your fear reduced (you paid off that urgent bill) your motivation reduced. This is why a lot of people who join Kleeneze to resolve a Fear, leave the business before they became successful.


But what if you have a desire for something positive?


You are saving up for that holiday, so you put your catalogues out each week, and you put your earnings away in a savings account. Each month your savings increase and you get closer and closer to your goal, and by the summer you have enough for a fantastic holiday. Your first Kleeneze Success Story!


You go away, have a great time, and come back batteries recharged, and set yourself a bigger goal “Next year we’ll go to Bermuda” – and you know you can do it because you’ve already done it.


So the person who joins with a desire for something, often succeeds, when the  person who joins over fear of something, often fails.


So can you fix this?

Yes, You can.

In my next post I will explain how you change that Fear into a Desire with Kleeneze.

Bye for Now.

 Chris Smith, Independent Kleeneze DistributorChris Smith