Dylan Blyuss was born to a middle class family in 2001. The combination of Dylan’s mothers hard work as an English teacher and his father’s countless hours at work as a software engineer, truly meant Dylan was on the path to a career as a white collar worker. However, Dylan’s ambition and strong desire for independence taught him key business lessons from an early age. These became Dylan’s core beliefs and the foundation upon which he now builds his sales agency empire.
Dylan’s outlook on business and entrepreneurship went through significant changes as a teenage entrepreneur. On his first week working as a newspaper courier, Dylan quickly realized that a normal job was not for him. The lack of independence, freedom, and the missing feeling of bringing true value to the marketplace, lead Dylan in the direction of entrepreneurship.
THE COMBINATION OF DYLAN’S MOTHERS HARD WORK AS AN ENGLISH TEACHER AND HIS FATHER’S COUNTLESS HOURS AT WORK AS A SOFTWARE ENGINEER, TRULY MEANT DYLAN WAS ON THE PATH TO A CAREER AS A WHITE COLLAR WORKER.
His sales career initially began at the age of 16, washing windows to make extra cash. Once he added door-to-door sales to his daily responsibilities, though, he realized he needed to bring in additional help. After a few months of focusing his efforts on door-to-door sales, allowing friends to fulfill the window cleaning services, Dylan was bringing in $15,000 a month. That’s when he knew he was onto something
Building his door-to-door sales business, Dylan quickly realized that online education was starting to boom. He also realized that these online educators had nobody to sell their programs or products. That’s where Dylan stepped in and offered to build remote sales teams for online coaches, consultants, and entrepreneurs.
Today, Dylan and his team are responsible for over $30 million in sales. His next goal is to scale World Class Sales Agency to $100 million in sales, helping to build over 100 remote sales teams for businesses, coaches, entrepreneurs, and consultants. Nevertheless, Dylan doesn’t define success in monetary terms.
He says, “People over profits. There’s a certain level of happiness when you do it yourself, but there’s a whole other level of happiness when you help others make it happen as well.”