• What is an Mpesa Aggregated Line? Aggregated Mpesa lines were offered by Safaricom as a solution to fraudulent super-agents who claimed extra commissions percentages other than what Safaricom recommended.
  • Should you get an Mpesa Aggregated Line? Get an Mpesa Aggregated Line if:
    • You are a new Mpesa agent and you are willing to invest in an Mpesa agent business.
    • You are an existing Mpesa Agent and want to guarantee higher commissions for your till and timely payment of commissions normally by 1st or 2nd of the new month.
  • How to get an Mpesa Aggregated Line?
    • Look for an authorized Safaricom Agent or Dealer to get registered and be issued with an Mpesa Agent line. There are many authorized Safaricom dealers across the country that you can easily get in touch with to get registered as an Mpesa agent.
    • Look for any Safaricom shop that has been branded “AUTHORIZED SAFARICOM DEALER”.
    • You can also visit any Safaricom shop to get a list of authorized Safaricom dealers near you or contact Safaricom customer care number 100 for prepay customers or 200 for post-pay customers for free.
    • You can also check Safaricoms Website and click on the Agent Locations Menu where you can be able to filter by location.
  • Benefits of Aggregated Mpesa Lines:
    • Higher Commissions – You get the recommended Safaricom ratio for mpesa agents. That is 80% for yourself and 20% for your principal.
    • You will be directly paid your commissions by Safaricom by the 1st of the new month.
    • You will no longer experience delay in remittance of commissions. Commissions accrued by your till in the past month are summed up by midnight before the beginning of the new month.
    • You will experience faster resolution of conflicts since the arrangement of aggregated mpesa lines is formal.
    • You get float management features that allows you to manage your mpesa aggregated line with ease since it gives you the option of getting cash from super agents such as banks or certified super mpesa agent outlets by exchanging excess float with cash and vice versa.

By Catherine Mungai

An Outgoing girl based in Nairobi, Kenya who loves life, writing and reading.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

error: right click not enabled