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Prentice Hall, © 200916-1 Sales Promotion, Events, and Sponsorships Part 5: Principles: How to Win the Battle of the Buzz Chapter 16.

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Presentation on theme: "Prentice Hall, © 200916-1 Sales Promotion, Events, and Sponsorships Part 5: Principles: How to Win the Battle of the Buzz Chapter 16."— Presentation transcript:

1 Prentice Hall, © Sales Promotion, Events, and Sponsorships Part 5: Principles: How to Win the Battle of the Buzz Chapter 16

2 Prentice Hall, © Questions Well Answer Which principles drive the use of sales promotion and what are some current trends? How are various consumer promotions used? What are the types and purposes of trade promotions? How do other types of promotionssponsorships and events, interactive promotions, loyalty programs, and co-marketing programswork? How are promotions used strategically in marketing in terms of brand building, new product launches, integration, and effectiveness? CHAPTER KEY POINTS

3 Prentice Hall, © When a marketer increases the value of its product or brand by offering an extra incentive to purchase it. Designed to encourage action. AMA: The media and non-media marketing pressure applied for a predetermined, limited period of time at the level of consumer, retailer, or wholesaler in order to stimulate trial, increase consumer demand, or improve product availability. Sales promotion is primarily designed to motivate people to act by offering incentives. What is sales promotion? THE PRACTICE OF SALES PROMOTION

4 Prentice Hall, © In the past, advertising had dominated marketing spending. Today, more than 2/3 of all firms plan promotions as part of their strategy. Global incentive programs have increased dramatically; online promotions are growing at a rate of about 27% annually. Changes in the Industry THE PRACTICE OF SALES PROMOTION

5 Prentice Hall, © Pressure for short-term profits –Rising cost of mass (traditional) media Need for accountability –Sales promotions are easy to track and evaluate Escalation of traditional media costs –Promotions cost less and deliver tangible results Easier and quicker to determine if objectives have been met –Usually, theres an immediate response For consumer, risk is reduced –Added value from coupons, rebates, discounts Reasons for Growth THE PRACTICE OF SALES PROMOTION

6 Prentice Hall, © Growth from Marketplace Changes THE PRACTICE OF SALES PROMOTION Consumer behavior –Shoppers switch more easily Pricing –Consumers expect coupons, sales, discounting Market share –Increased switching leads to increased market share Parity products –Promotions can distinguish between similar products Power of the retailer –Wal-Mart, Home Depot, Toys R Us and others demand promotional incentives

7 Prentice Hall, © Consumer –Targeted to consumer: people like you and me Trade –Targeted to people/companies in the distribution channel such as buyers, brokers, distributors, wholesales, dealers, franchisees, retailers, etc. Sales Force –Directed at the firms salespeople to motivate them to increase their sales including training, sales presentations, support materials, incentives, performance bonuses, contests Categories of Sales Promotion THE PRACTICE OF SALES PROMOTION

8 Prentice Hall, © Price Deals temporary price reduction or sale price –Cents-off deal –Price-pack deals (something extra; prize in cereal box) –Bonus packs (25% more lotion) –Banded packs (toothpaste and brush) Coupon discount on the price of the product –Retailer: redeemable only at their outlet –Manufacturer: at any outlet carrying the product CONSUMER PROMOTIONS Types of Consumer Promotions

9 Prentice Hall, © Refunds and Rebates –Marketers offer to return a certain amount of money to the consumer who purchases the product (or coupon to encourage repeat use). Sampling –Allowing the consumer to try the product or service (in-store, mailed, dentist office, newspaper). CONSUMER PROMOTIONS Types of Consumer Promotions

10 Prentice Hall, © Contests and Sweepstakes –Create excitement by promising something for nothing and offering impressive prizes. –Contests are based on skill or ability; you compete for prizes. –Sweepstakes are based on luck; send in your name for a drawing. Specialties –Presents the brands name on something that is given away as a reminder –Key chains, pens, calendars, tote bags, coffee mugs. CONSUMER PROMOTIONS Types of Consumer Promotions

11 Prentice Hall, © Premiums –Tangible reward for a particular act –Work by adding value to the product Store premiums: given at retail site In-pack premiums (in the package) On-pack premiums (attached to package) Container premiums (package is premium) –Self-liquidating: mail payment with proof of purchase CONSUMER PROMOTIONS Types of Consumer Promotions

12 Prentice Hall, © Awareness –McDonalds movie toys Trial –Get the right people involved with the product through sampling, price deals, coupons, refunds, rebates Maintain/increase market share –Convince people to switch –Price deals work with low-loyalty products –Characters on premiums associate the brand with the character Brand reminder –Remind customers of positive experience with ad copy, specialty items, thank you gifts CONSUMER PROMOTIONS How to Use Consumer Promotions

13 Prentice Hall, © Trade all those involved in the channel of distribution including buyers, brokers, distributors, wholesalers. Marketers try to get the trade involved in promotions to make their marketing effort effective. Trade promotions give channel members information about products and their selling points to encourage them to provide shelf space and push products. TRADE PROMOTIONS What are trade promotions?

14 Prentice Hall, © Point-of-Purchase Display (POP) –Manufacturers design and distribute displays to retailers to draw attention to their products. –Racks, display cartons, banners, signs, moving parts, lights, action. Retail (Dealer) Kits –Materials that support retailers selling efforts or help representatives make sales calls on prospective retailing customers. –Product spec sheets, ad slicks/discs. TRADE PROMOTIONS Types of Trade Promotions

15 Prentice Hall, © Trade Incentives and Deals –When a manufacturer gives sellers a financial reward for purchasing a certain amount of product or supporting a promotion. –Includes special displays, extra purchases, superior store locations, more local promotion. –Retailers get special discounts, free goods, gifts, cash from manufacturer. –Advertising allowances: deals on coop advertising and deals for using promotional displays. TRADE PROMOTIONS Types of Trade Promotions

16 Prentice Hall, © Contests –Advertisers can develop contests and sweepstakes to motivate resellers. –Contests are far more common than sweepstakes because they can be more closely tied to product sales (exceeds the quota by the greatest percentage, win the contest). Trade Shows and Exhibits –When companies in the same industry gather to present and sell their merchandise and demonstrate their products. TRADE PROMOTIONS Types of Trade Promotions

17 Prentice Hall, © The two primary roles for a trade promotion: –Stimulating in-store merchandising or other trade support. –Creating excitement among those responsible for selling the product. Trade promotions are also used to: –Manipulate wholesalers and retailers inventory levels. –Expand product distribution to new geographic areas or classes of trade. TRADE PROMOTIONS How to Use Trade Promotions

18 Prentice Hall, © Manipulate Demand –Pull strategies: creating or increasing customer demand so product is pulled through the channel. –Push Strategies: give channel members reasons to carry products or give them better shelf space so product is pushed through the channel. Attention –POPs get attention and stimulate impulse purchases Motivation –Contests, trade deals, and other incentives motivate trade/channel members to make sales. Information –Trade show displays give information about products, allow companies to gather and compare products. TRADE PROMOTIONS How to Use Trade Promotions

19 Prentice Hall, © Promotions that cross over to other areas of marketing and blur the lines between promotion, advertising, and public relations –Sponsorships –Event marketing –Interactive and Internet promotions –Loyalty programs –Comarketing/partnership promotions CROSSOVER PROMOTIONS What are crossover promotions?

20 Prentice Hall, © Sponsorships are when companies support an event, say a sporting event, concert, or charity either financially or by donating supplies and services. Event marketing means building a products marketing program around a sponsored event, such as the Olympics or a golf tournament. CROSSOVER PROMOTIONS Sponsorships and Event Marketing

21 Prentice Hall, © Blimps, balloons, inflatables, and skywriting planes capture attention and create excitement at events. –Goodyear Blimp –Met Lifes Snoopy blimps –Inflatable Spiderman to promote the movie Internet sweepstakes Internet coupons CROSSOVER PROMOTIONS Other Promotional Support

22 Prentice Hall, © Also called a continuity or frequency program A promotion to increase customer retention Frequent flyers programs, TGI Fridays Frequent Fridays These programs also capture information to use for more targeted promotions and advertising. CROSSOVER PROMOTIONS Loyalty Programs

23 Prentice Hall, © Comarketing involves manufacturers developing marketing communication programs with their main retail accounts, instead of for them. Cobranding occurs when two companies come together to offer a product (e.g., American Airlines, Citibank Visa). With licensing, one company gives another company the right to use its legally protected trademarks and logos on products and in advertising or promotion. Tie-ins are when two companies are displayed, advertised, or promoted together to multiply impact (e.g., McDonalds Shrek Happy Meals). CROSSOVER PROMOTIONS Partnership Programs

24 Prentice Hall, © Introduce a new product Create brand awareness Brand building –Create affinity between brands and buyers –Create brand involvement through positive associations PROMOTION STRATEGY Promotion Objectives

25 Prentice Hall, © Brand building is long-term and focused on the brands core values, while promotion is short term and price-focused. Critics say price promotions can undermine the brands established values and erode customer brand loyalty. Proponents say promotion can help build brand image. The solution: advertising must be more accountable and promotion more brand-focused; and they must work together. PROMOTION STRATEGY The Issue of Brand Building

26 Prentice Hall, © Advertising and promotion have different strengths that, when combined with other marketing communication tools, can effectively accomplish objectives. Both seek to increase the number of customers and usage of the product by existing customers. PROMOTION STRATEGY Promotion Integration Advertising Creates a brand image over time Relies on emotional appeals Adds tangible value to product or service through image Contributes moderately to short- term profitability Promotion Creates immediate action Added value strategies rely on rational appeals; impulse appeals use emotion Adds tangible value to product or service Contributes greatly to short- term profitability

27 Prentice Hall, © Effectiveness is measured by volume, response rates, and redemption (coupons, refunds, rebates) rates. Payout planning seeks to produce promotions that increase sales and profits. Promotions can deliver sales but they must be well planned and executed in order to enhance the brands reputation. PROMOTION STRATEGY Promotion Effectiveness

28 Prentice Hall, © All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be reproduced, stored in a retrieval system, or transmitted, in any form or by any means, electronic, mechanical, photocopying, recording, or otherwise, without the prior written permission of the publisher. Printed in the United States of America. Copyright © 2009 Pearson Education, Inc. Copyright © 2009 Pearson Education, Inc. Publishing as Prentice Hall

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