Table of Contents
No formal education is required to become a vehicle cleaner, but having a high school diploma is preferred by employers. Up to a month of job training may be required before official work can begin. Individuals must also be able to pass a drug and background check as well as have a valid driver's license. Oral and communication skills are an asset, as vehicle cleaners interact and deal with a variety of customers.
What are Vehicle Cleaners like?
Based on our pool of users, vehicle cleaners tend to be predominately investigative people. Take our career test to see what career interest category best describes you.
Vehicle Cleaners by Strongest Interest Archetype
Based on sample of 96 Sokanu users
Are Vehicle Cleaners happy?
Vehicle cleaners rank among the least happy careers. Overall they rank in the 7th percentile of careers for satisfaction scores.
Vehicle Cleaner Career Satisfaction by Dimension
Percentile among all careers
Education History of Vehicle Cleaners
The most common degree held by vehicle cleaners is Accounting. 3% of vehicle cleaners had a degree in accounting before becoming vehicle cleaners. That is over 2 times the average across all careers. Automotive Repair graduates are the second most common among vehicle cleaners, representing 3% of vehicle cleaners in the Sokanu user base, which is 15.7 times the average.
Vehicle Cleaner Education History
This table shows which degrees people earn before becoming a Vehicle Cleaner, compared to how often those degrees are obtained by people who earn at least one post secondary degree.
|Degree||% of vehicle cleaners||% of population||Multiple|
Vehicle Cleaner Education Levels
|High school diploma||52%|