As an Independent AVON Sales Representative you are the vital link between the company and the customer. You will be selling high quality, great value AVON products backed by a no quibble guarantee. AVON is a brand everyone knows so the hard sell is not necessary!
You can now join online and earn money from the first £1 you sell & earn upto 32% commission.
As an AVON representative you can work your business your way by using only the brochures, online only or a mixture of both to get the most out of your AVON business.
The earning potential is unlimited as you earn up to 32% commission on orders you collect in. You can now become an online only seller and be paid commission directly into your bank once a week!
Why not become an Avon sales representative or sales leader in the Hemel Hempstead area? We have many Avon representative and sales leadership opportunities in the Hemel Hempstead area.
Hemel Hempstead is a historic town, later developed as a new town, in Hertfordshire, England. Located 24 miles northwest of London, it is part of the Greater London Urban Area. Developed after the Second World War as a new town, it has existed as a settlement since the 8th century and was granted its town charter by King Henry VIII in 1539. It is part of the district (and borough since 1984) of Dacorum and the Hemel Hempstead constituency.
The grand design for Hemel Hempstead new town saw each new district centred around a parade or square of shops called a neighbourhood centre. Other districts existed before the new town as suburbs, villages and industrial centres, and were incorporated into the town.
Adeyfield – Located on a hill to the east of the Old Town, this was the first of the New Town districts to be started. The first four families of Hemel Hempstead's new town moved into their homes in Adeyfield on Wednesday, 8 February 1950.
Apsley – a 19th-century mill town a mile south of Old Hemel which grew up around the paper making industry – notably the John Dickinson Stationery mills. Now a suburb of Hemel with many warehouse outlets set in retail parks, a large office facility for Hertfordshire County Council and a large Sainsbury's supermarket.
Bennetts End – Located on the rising ground to the south east and another original district of the new town. Construction began in 1951 and by autumn 1952, 300 houses were occupied.
Boxmoor – A mostly Victorian era developed district to the southwest which grew up because it was near the LMS station and trains to London.
Chaulden – an early new town district, west of the town, commenced in 1953 with its own neighbourhood shopping centre.
Corner Hall – an estate adjacent to the Plough Roundabout frequently thought to be part of Apsley. Bounded by Lawn Lane and St Albans Hill.
Cupid Green – an industrial area estate north east of the town and home to its recycling centre.
Felden – Felden is a partly rural area south west of Hemel Hempstead that has many wealthy detached houses. It is home to the national headquarters of the Boys' Brigade.
Gadebridge – A later 1960s development located north west of the old town around the Rossgate shopping parade.
Grovehill – a housing estate towards the northern edge of Hemel Hempstead. It was developed as part of the second wave of development of the New Town commencing in 1967 and completed in stages by the early 1980s. Within the estate is Henry Wells Square, containing local shops, an off licence and a pub. The estate also contains Grovehill Community Centre, and Grovehill Playing Fields, home to many football pitches, a baseball ground and changing facilities. Grovehill also incorporates various churches, a doctor's surgery and a dental surgery as well as several schools including the Astley Cooper School.
Highfield – a district of the original new town located north of the old town.
Leverstock Green – A village 2½ miles east of the old town which pre-existed the new town and which has now been subsumed into it, although retaining its original village centre. It was once a popular place for actors and artists to live.
Maylands – The industrial zone of the new town from its inception, located to the east. It was originally called the Maylands factory estate but was rebranded as the Maylands Business Park in 2013.
Nash Mills – a historic name for a district beside the River Gade downstream and southeast of the town which had water mills since at least the 11th century. It is now a mix of industrial use and housing from the 19th century through to small modern developments.
Warner's End – an original new town residential district on chalk upland to the west of Hemel Hempstead where work commenced in 1953.
Woodhall Farm – A housing estate on the north eastern edge of town towards Redbourn.
If you are interested in becoming a local area representative for a location in Hemel Hempstead, please get in touch.