The U.S. Cleaning Industry: Facts and Figures

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The cleaning services industry may not sound to be the glamorous job, but the industry is making steady profits in the U.S. With the world fast growing towards consumerism, less clean areas have been ably addressed. Whether it’s office building or residential units, people just want to be more presentable, which as a result has formulated the underlining concepts of a clean and presentable outlook.

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The cleaning industry can revamp the unhygienic areas associated with the personal or professional territory. The building cleaners and janitors can impart top notch cleanliness to the desired areas. In fact, janitors enjoy the biggest pie of the industry. The fact that the industry has been able to generate more than 50 billion dollars in 2013 is enough to justify the growing demand of the cleaning services. If you are thinking that engineers, technologists and scientists are in high demand in the U.S., then you’re wrong! The U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics has estimated that the cleaning occupation will grow more in the coming decade.

From northern U.S. states such as New York to southern states such as Texas, employment of cleaners is highest in these states. Janitors and building cleaners charge on hourly basis, which can be as high as 15 dollars to minimum of 12 dollars. Since the demand for cleaning services outstrips the supply, there is unlimited growth potential for the commercial cleaning industry.

Millions of U.S. people are employed in the cleaning service industry and the industry earns in billions per year. The industry has been estimated to grow by more than 60 percent in past ten years. Even the recession period has not been able to affect the cleaning industry, so financial analysts have concluded that the cleaning industry is highly stable.

The U.S. Cleaning Industry: Facts and Figures, Seekyt

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The U.S. Cleaning Industry: Facts and Figures, Seekyt
General Contributor
Janice is a writer from Chicago, IL. She created the "simple living as told by me" newsletter with more than 12,000 subscribers about Living Better and is a founder of Seekyt.