Showing results for ""

Top Echelon Network member Trey Cameron of the Cameron Craig Group is no longer the $6 Million Man. That’s because he’s now the $7 Million Man.

Every once in a while, we have to check in with Trey. Sure, he wins the Recruiter of the Month Award with regularity due to his ridiculous Network production. However, he has once again reached two big milestones within Top Echelon’s recruiting network.

Big milestones = big money

Trey Cameron of the Cameron Craig Group

Trey Cameron

Last October, we announced that Trey had reached 800 Network placements and $6 million cash-in. Trey has now reached the big milestones of 900 Network placements and $7 million cash-in. (Although to be fair, Trey is just shy of $7 million as of the writing of this blog post. However, he may have crossed the threshold while you read this sentence.)

The Cameron Craig Group joined Top Echelon Network in January of 2003. So Trey has been a member of TE for 16 years. Let’s break down Trey’s Network production, shall we? Since he joined Top Echelon, he’s averaged:

  • 57 placements per year
  • Five (5) placements per month
  • Approximately one placement per week

Keep in mind that those averages are with what you might consider a “slow start” for Trey. It took him a while to gain momentum. During the past few years, Trey has averaged over 100 split placements and around $1 million per year. Those totals are basically double his overall average for Network production.

So the time has come to once again tip our collective hats to Trey Cameron. When will he hit the magical number of 1,000 Network placements? We’ll check back with him in October.

Congratulations to Trey Cameron from everybody at Top Echelon Network!

— — —

Georgette Sandifer of Gallman Consulting

Georgette Sandifer

“Besides being such a great friend, Trey has mastered what he does. So pleased to be making another split with him!”

Submitted by Georgette Sandifer of Gallman Consulting regarding her Network split placement with Trey Cameron of the Cameron Craig Group


Fee Percentage—23.5%

(Editor’s note: This is the eighth Network split placement that Georgette and Trey have made together in Top Echelon.)

— — —

Adam Krueger of Sun Recruiting, Inc.

Adam Krueger

“[The] candidate applied for a different role that he wasn’t a fit for, but we were able to plug him in on a different role that was a perfect match. Thank you, Trey!”

Submitted by Adam Krueger of Sun Recruiting, Inc. regarding his Network split placement with Trey Cameron of the Cameron Craig Group


Fee Percentage—25%

(Editor’s note: This is the seventh Network split placement that Adam and Trey have made together in Top Echelon.)

— — —

Melissa Truax of Premier Health Careers, Inc./Premier Paths

Melissa Truax

“Thank you, Trey! It certainly has been a while! Thank you for marketing my jobs and let’s do it again soon!”

Submitted by Melissa Truax of Premier Health Careers, Inc./Premier Paths regarding her Network split placement with Trey Cameron of the Cameron Craig Group


Fee Percentage—20%

(Editor’s note: This is the 12th Network split placement that Melissa and Trey have made together in Top Echelon.)

For any number of reasons, you may have decided to run your own recruitment back office. Maybe you only have a few contractors. Maybe they’re all in your home state. Maybe you have a large line of credit.

While those are valid reasons, it’s possible that handling the back office tasks for all of your contractors is holding your agency back. If you’re interested in growing your recruitment or staffing agency, you might want to consider outsourcing some or all of your contractors to a recruitment back office.

Below are three ways that a contract staffing back office can help your business expand and increase your profits:

1. Take on more contractors.

Have you resisted taking more contracting business because it would require you to add additional administrative staff? If you utilize a contract staffing back office, you can take on as many contract placements as you want without any additional staff. Plus, you don’t have to worry about the line of credit because the back office handles ALL aspects of running the payroll . . . including the funding.

2. Expand into new states.

Taking placements in other states requires a long ramp-up time while you research state employment laws and tax requirements, register to file taxes in those states, and register for Workers’ Compensation coverage. Plus, your ongoing administrative burden will increase due to the additional tax filings, reporting, and reconciliations that will be required.

A national contract staffing back office is already set up in all of the states, so there is no ramp-up time. You can start taking contract job orders in other states immediately. And they handle all of the additional administrative tasks, as well. (Be sure to look for a back office that doesn’t require you to use them for all of your placements so you can continue to run your home state placements, if you desire.)

3. Expand into new industries.

If you’re currently placing contractors who only work in an office environment due to the Workers’ Compensation costs and professional liability, you may want to consider utilizing a back office so you can expand beyond the 8810 classification. Some back offices have the Workers’ Compensation and professional liability coverage to take on a wider variety of placements.

Don’t let your in-house back office hold you back from increasing your business and profits. A nationwide back office service can help you expand without any upfront investment in time or money. Just be sure to select a back office with a pristine reputation for quality.

Remember, your clients will see your back office as a reflection of your agency!

If you have questions about how you can start offering contract staffing services to your clients, we have answers. We invite you to contact us at 888.627.3678.

You can also click here to schedule a walk-through of Top Echelon Contracting’s services. Click here to download our “Quick-Start Guide to Contract Staffing.”