In the last twelve months the number of people contacting Rosemary Conley Diet and Fitness Clubs to work for themselves as a Franchisee has shot up by 200% on previous years. Rosemary Conley Diet and Fitness Clubs have responded to this demand by expanding into more regions offering people the opportunity of running their own independently owned and operated business. There are still more opportunities for people to take up a Rosemary Conley Diet and Fitness Club franchise as the company plans to expand its franchise operation further in an attempt to give more people demanding Rosemary Conley Diet and Fitness classes the opportunity to attend and benefit from the services of the organisation.
People who take up the business opportunity go through a rigorous testing and training programme covering key diet, fitness and business skills.
As a Rosemary Conley Diet and Fitness Franchisee you can be your own boss, build a successful business and combine staying fit and healthy with earning good money. There are on going fully comprehensive training programmes and flexible working patterns making a working life much more practical, especially if you have small children
Rosemary Conley, who is personally involved in selecting all franchisees, says 'We have seen the biggest increase in women who want to change their lives and make more time for themselves and their family taking up our franchisees. We have an outstanding reputation in the world of franchising and people who come to us to have the freedom of working for themselves, yet they have the support of a highly professional organisation supporting them, so it is not quite the same as setting up your own business and having no one to turn to. We provide the best of both worlds and more importantly a perfect work life balance. We look forward to expanding our business into London'.
People who usually turn to Rosemary Conley Diet and Fitness Clubs to become franchisees are normally fed up of working for somebody else, taking orders, having no job prospects and in particular women with children are fed up of juggling their careers with their families. On average working mums are spending an additional two and a half hours a week at work compared to the early 1990s according to a recent government survey.
Published: 20 October 2006
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