The home services start-up MyLA. in has launched a special Soft Skills Training program for digital empowerment of its employees, blue-collared workers, and gig staff. They conduct these training programs every weekend. With a mission to empower grass-root service providers digitally & transform the way services are delivered to the customers, the Dehradun-based start-up MyLA actively tries to turn the dream of Digital India true.
A Voice for the Blue-collared: Ever since the pandemic hit, demand in home service sector has risen exponentially, however, due to the lack of interpersonal and communication skills they are not being valued enough as they should have been in the industry and their respective fields. It’s time to let them feel empowered with MyLA.in which is a unified aggregator for the home services PAN India and is in constant search of the most efficient blue force who can add significant value to every Indian household.
MyLA.in is a home services start-up aiming to bridge the gap between the individual and small-scale service providers and the customers. We provide doorstep services and products to our valued customers through our curated and verified partners. We enable ease of access to all our services and products through our in-house digital and technology platform.
Dehradun-based home services start-up MyLA.in has introduced IT repair services. With a mission to empower grass-root service providers digitally and transform the way services are delivered to the customers, MyLA.in is actively trying to turn the dream of Digital India true.
The introduction of the eShram portal by the Ministry of Labour & Employment is a positive step to bring visibility to what has been the “invisible” section of the workforce population in India. The Covid-19 pandemic was a wake up call where the informal economy took the hardest hit. It is estimated that approximately around 91% of the Indian workforce segment is employed in the informal sector.
Myla.in, on-demand home services startup, has extended its services globally. Now customers can avail a myriad of services online offered by Myla.in, the startup said in a statement. It has spread its tentacles to another 12 countries like the United Kingdom, the United States, Canada, and Australia. It is also catering to customers in South-East Asian regions of Singapore, Hongkong, Malaysia, and certain middle-eastern countries like Bahrain, Oman, Qatar, Saudi Arabia, and the United Arab Emirates.
Myla.in is a digital platform to empower people across the social ladder. It bridges the gap between service providers and consumers. India is witnessing a demand for home-services start-ups. Myla provides doorstep services and products to our valued customers through our curated and verified partners. We enable ease of access to all our services and products through our in-house digital technology platform. There is a plethora of services available at home with just a few clicks, from barber to plumber and even pet care.
Schools are indeed the primary source of education for students; however, for the overall development and strengthening of a child across varied subjects and skillsets, home tutoring has been a trusted for long. Myla.in is rebooting this scenario with a digital upgrade wherein both the service provider and seeker can easily find relevant parties. Myla.in has been changing the home service landscape since its inception. Myla’s tutoring service has teachers for activities like dance, vocal music & instrument, languages, arts, and cooking/baking.
Myla offers a digital platform that connects people with professionals who provide home services such as cleaning, repair and pest control, beauty services, and online consultancy services such as tax consultancy and dietician and nutritional services. The platform also provides video consultancy with doctors and physiotherapists and yoga and dance classes.
Gig workers across segments reported a mix of deficits and surpluses in any given month, indicating they can benefit from access to flexible liquidity and liquid savings solutions. In a given month, over 15% of workers faced a financial deficit of Rs5,000 on average. Based on the survey, over 80% of gig workers do not own a credit card, of which two-thirds feel the need. About 6.6% have current or outstanding loans, 11.5% have active EMIs, and 26.3% borrow from peers. The report said only 25% were able to save regularly – children’s education and medical emergencies were the reasons cited.