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Sample of a Localized Marketing Strategy for the Home Improvement Category ©Edge Media 2007 Not to be reproduced or utilized without permission.

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Presentation on theme: "Sample of a Localized Marketing Strategy for the Home Improvement Category ©Edge Media 2007 Not to be reproduced or utilized without permission."— Presentation transcript:

1 Sample of a Localized Marketing Strategy for the Home Improvement Category ©Edge Media 2007 Not to be reproduced or utilized without permission.

2 National Research Who is the Customer? Age - A 2005 study by Scarborough Research determined that homeowners in their 30s are 19% more likely than all homeowners to have completed some sort of remodeling project the last year, while homeowners in their 40s are 14% more likely and those in the 18-29 age bracket are 12% more likely. Scarborough Research, 2005 Gender - According to a 2006 online survey conducted by ServiceMagic, only 8% of female homeowners saw men as the primary decisionmaker regarding home improvement projects, while 30% of male homeowners saw themselves as the primary decisionmaker. In contrast, 25% of females cited women as the primary decisionmaker, compared to 8% of men who saw women as the person responsible for home improvement decisions. Sixty-five percent of the homeowners said they make home improvement decisions in conjunction with their significant other. Among contractors who responded to the same question, just 28% agreed that couples make decisions as a team. Fifty-five percent of the contractors believe the female head of the household is the primary decisionmaker, while only 17% cited men. Home Channel News, 2006 Home Ownership - According to a report by the Joint Center for Housing Studies of Harvard University, the share of home improvement expenditures based on how long consumers have lived in their current homes: 0-2 years, 14%; 3-5 years, 21%; 6-10 years, 25%; more than 10 years, 40%. Harvard University, 2005 Home Value – A study by the Joint Center for Housing Studies of Harvard University calculated the share of remodeling expenditures in the U.S., based on the value of the countrys homes: Under $150,000 49%; $150-250,000, 29%; $250 - $400,000, 14%; $400,000+, 8%

3 National Research Why Does the Customer Buy? Recent national surveys commissioned by Minwax and Ace Hardware found that up to 83% of homeowners say they remodel at least in part to enhance their property values. USA Today, 2005 Most important influences in making a decision when hiring a remodeling professional (multiple answers): Trustworthiness, 79%; service and dependability, 75%; capabilities, 73%; schedule accommodation, 72%; best size for the type of job, 71%. National Association of the Remodeling Industry, 2004 According to a survey by the National Association of the Remodeling Industry, primary reasons that people remodel their homes (more than one answer possible): Update their homes to their taste or the latest trends, 79%; address the changing needs of their family, 62%; increase their home's market value, 47%; address the needs of a home business or one's professional work, 10%. NARI, 2004 Sources for consumers' home improvement ideas (more than one answer possible): Personal ideas, 53%; newspapers and magazines, 49%; catalogs mailed to their homes, 24%; sales help in home improvement stores, 22%. American Express Retail Index, 2003

4 National Research Customer Spending Patterns Based on a survey by Scarborough Research, types of home improvement projects undertaken by homeowners in 2004 (multiple answers): Interior paint or wallpaper, 35%; landscaping, 30%; carpeting or floor covering, 18%; exterior paint or siding, 15%; remodeled bathroom, 14%; remodeled kitchen, 10%; heating or air conditioning, 9%; replaced windows, 8%; any addition, 4%; installed home security system, 2%; installed pool or spa, 2%. Scarborough Research, 2005 Types of home improvements made to owner-occupied properties that accounted for the most spending in 2003 (totals in billions): Room additions, $12.342; bathroom remodeling, $11.048; interior restructuring, $8.862; painting and papering, $7.167; kitchen remodeling, $6.609; finishing space, $5.060; heating/cooling replacement, $5.684; roofing replacement, $4.446; window replacement, $4.227; patio additions/alterations, $3.083; deck and porch additions, $2.798; driveway/walkway additions/alterations, $2.757; roofing maintenance/repairs, $2.662; plumbing replacements, $2.286; detached building additions/alterations, $2.269; fence additions/alterations, $2.203. U.S. Census Bureau, 2004

5 Business Trends According to research by the National Association of Home Builders, Americans spent an estimated $210 billion on home remodeling projects in 2005, 5.8% higher than the previous year. The NAHB forecasts a 13.2% jump in spending on remodeling for 2006, which would be the largest increase in more than 10 years. Home Channel News, 2006 The Home Improvement Research Institute estimates sales of home improvement products reached $271.4 billion in 2004, a 12.8% increase over the 2003 figure of $240.6 billion. Between 2005 and 2009, the HIRI projects an annual growth rate for the industry at 3.9%. Home improvement spending is predicted to rise to $280.9 billion in 2005, and reach $329.1 billion by 2009. Home Improvement Research Institute, 2005 According to a 2004 survey of recent homebuyers, commissioned by the Home Improvement Research Institute, contractors are involved in about one-third of projects done to newly-purchased homes, and nearly one-half of the projects completed in previous homes prior to sale. HIRI, 2004 Based on a survey commissioned by the National Association of the Remodeling Industry, consumers are much more likely to hire a professional remodeler for certain types of jobs, including new additions, roofs or siding projects. On the other hand, decks, bathrooms and basements are more likely to be tackled by do-it-yourselfers. NARI, 2004

6 Summary of National Research Primary age cells: 30–50 years of age 33% more likely to remodel Gender: Female is the decision-maker Home ownership: 86% of remodeling is done by people who have lived in their homes 3 or more years 51% of all remodeling is done on homes with a value of $150,000 or more. Home improvement category is projected to experience significant, continuous growth. Contractors are valued for their trustworthiness and ability. Primary reasons for home improvement include increasing the value of the home and accommodating family needs/lifestyle.

7 Phoenix Market Research Target 1 – Major Home Improvement Customer Age Demographics All local research sourced to Scarborough

8 Phoenix Market Research Income of T-1 Customer

9 Phoenix Market Research Home Value of T-1 Customer

10 Phoenix Market Research Cross Tabulation of T-1 Customer by Age/Home Value

11 Phoenix Market Research Summary Defining Major Home Improvement Target Demographics Gender: Male 57% & Female 43% added rooms or remodeled last year Age: Two primary cells – 25-34, 35-64 Household income: 41% of all who added a room last year had a household income of $75,000 or more. Home value: 68% of all who added a room last year had a home value of $150,000 or more T1 Target = Adults 25-54, HHI $75K+, Home value $150K+

12 Media Usage Habits for T-1 Target Qualified by $75K+ HHI, $150K+ Home Value

13 T-2 Phoenix Market Research Age of Potential Cosmetic Home Improvement Customer All local research sourced to Scarborough

14 Phoenix Market Research Income of T-2 Customer

15 Phoenix Market Research Home Value of T-2 Customer

16 Phoenix Market Research Cross Tabulation of T-2 Customer by Age Cell

17 Phoenix Market Research Gender of Decision Maker T-2 Customer

18 Phoenix Market Research Summary Defining T-2 Target Demographics Gender: Male 60% & Female 40% had other home improvement last year Age: 35+ captures 79% of target, with 65+ the smallest of those cells at 13%, primary target is 35-64. Household income: 54.3% who had other home improvement had a household income of $75,000 or more. Home value: 68% of all who added a room last year had a home value of $150,000 or more T2 Target = Adults 35+, HHI $75K+, Home value $150K+

19 Media Usage Habits for T-2 Target Qualified by Adults 35+, $75K+ HHI, $150K+ Home Value

20 Internet Usage by Age

21 The Necessity of Using the Web in the Marketing Mix Pew Internet reports that 38 million Americans use search engines every day to research goods and services. One fifth of internet users will use a search engine four times or more per day. 67% of U.S. adults who research online before making a purchase decision use search engines as a research tool. 40% of those conducting online research go to search engines first. Nearly equal percentages of respondents who use search engines to research products online use them to find a web site from which to buy (54%) or investigate where to purchase their desired product (53%). Metro Phoenix ranks 11 th in the U.S. for internet access, with 1.8 million adults online.

22 T-1 Marketing Overview Strategy & execution Begin with 35-64 age cell for conservative approach. Media usage shows radio at 50%, television at 57%, and print media at 30% for this demo Internet usage is at 71.5% average for this age demographic, and increases as household income increases. Recommendation: The nature of the product lends itself to visual appeal. Television and internet should be the first marketing tools used, with radio following and then print.

23 T-2 Marketing Overview Strategy & execution 35+, HHI $75K+, Home ownership $150K+ Media usage shows radio at 47.8%, television at 60.8%, and print media at 34.5% for this demo Internet usage is at 71.5% average for this age demographic, except for 65+, where it is as 40%. Usage increases as household income increases. Recommendation: The nature of the product lends itself to visual appeal. Television, internet, and print should be the first marketing tools used, with radio following to reinforce message. Radio will be used to reinforce message and drive traffic to the website.

24 Phoenix Metro Local Cable TV – T1

25 Phoenix Metro Local Cable TV – T2

26 Phoenix Metro Local Cable TV that Delivers T-1 and T-2 Targets (by total cume) StationT-1T-2 DSC191,942211,866 TNT175,647199,838 AEN165,017183,028 CNN161,543179,890 TBSC154,143161,207

27 Cable Rates by Daypart/AQH T1 & T2 Daypart Discovery AQH RATE TNT AQH RATE TBSC AQH RATE CNN AQH RATE AEN AQH RATE 9A-4P 2803 $505838 $2002004 $ 753041 $302588 $ 30 4-7P 3223 $1008711 $2005607 $2505932 $1002236 $100 7-10P 5181 $20014811 $5009610 $5005637 $3006371 $300 10P-12M 3618 $15011271 $3007012 $4002895 $1504637 $150 SA/SU 9A-4P 4813 $1006481 $1505948 $2503204 $752683 $ 75 SA/SU 4-7P 5263 $1007043 $2507557 $3003067 $1256256 $125 SA/SU 7-10P 6428 $15010335 $4007096 $4002906 $2004161 $200 SA/SU 10P- 12M 4999 $1506776 $2009792 $300788 $1506071 $150

28 Cable TV Recommendations AQHCostTotals TNT TU-FR 4-7P 2 :30s/day 8 :30s/week 8711$250/spot $2000/week 2 weeks 16 spots $4000/mo. Discovery SA/SU 4-7P 3 :30s Sat. 3 :30s Sun. 6 :30s/week 5,263$125/spot $750/week 2 weeks 12 spots $1500/mo. AEN SA/SU 4-7P 3 :30s Sat. 3 :30s Sun. 6 :30s/week 6,256$125/spot $750/week 2 weeks 12 spots $1500/mo CNN M-W 4-7P 2 :60s/day 6 :30s/week 5,932$100/spot $600/week 2 weeks 12 spots $1200/mo. Totals 26 :30s/week26,164$600 combined rate 26,164 AQH 52 spots $8200/mo.

29 Local Radio Research STATIONTI* AQHT2* AQHRATE M-F; 6a-10aKESZ-FM1073411388$460 KTAR-AM1239313918$300 (6/26 on) KOOL1014310248$325 KFYI1052912943$375 M-F; 10A-3PKESZ-FM91329756$460 KNIX87519061$375 KOOL87779230$325 KFYI1293915596$390 M-F; 3P-7PKESZ-FM84926877$355 KTAR-AM52906146$275 KOOL95369589$325 KNIX71787338$395

30 Local Radio Recommendations KFYI –Middays 10A-3P –T1 & T2 targets combined, KFYI delivers 15,596 AQH persons –Most AQH persons, most cost efficient –Use KFYI to drive to website for both products –Use in Phase 2 Schedule: Tues – Weds. 10A-3P, 3:60s per day 2 weeks per month Monthly cost: $4680.00

31 T1 Media Comparison Chart

32 T2 Media Comparison Chart

33 T-2 Print Recommendation AZ Republic by zone, (Valley reach 401,712 T-2), then add Phoenix Home & Garden quarterly in Phase 3

34 Internet Marketing Natural Search –Search engine optimization is necessary to increase the number of visitors to the site that come as a result of search engines –Initial optimization of site while being built –Ongoing optimization of site per month Paid Internet Advertising –Google PPC local campaign –AZ Central online advertising AZs most visited local website 44% have HHI $75K+, 60% are age 35+ Can target by age/zip code $22 per 1,000 impressions

35 Summary of Media Recommendations Local cable TV: Discovery, A & E, CNN –52 :30 spots, $5250/mo Website: –Monthly optimization $300.00 –Monthly local Google PPC $300.00 –AZ Central online Print: Inside Out 2 zones quarterly – AZ Republic & add Phoenix Homes and Gardens magazine Phase 3 Local Radio: –KFYI 10A-3P, Tues., Weds., 3 :60s per day, two weeks per month, $4680/mo

36 Timing Strategies Phase 1 –Preparation Website –Build site that services T1 and T2 customers Interactive site to capture data, utilize as marketing tool for blast e-mail Optimize site to increase traffic Create Credibility kit including brochures, product folder with 5 insert pieces, business cards, DVDs, flyers, door hangars Create back-end systems to track lead source Phase 2 –Product Introduction to Target Demographics Purpose: Educate/inform T1 and T2 Targets about benefits Implement Marketing Strategy/Measure Results Phase 3 –Expand marketing mix for more aggressive campaign to increase ROI JanFebMarAprMayJunJuly/ Aug SeptOctNovDec Phase 1 Phase 2 07 Phase 3

37 Success Metrics First year goals –Current sales level: $125K/mo. gross sales –August 2007 sales increased to $250K/mo. gross Requirements for success –Each piece of marketing mix must be measurable and perform optimally. TV leads tracked by phone receptionist Radio leads tracked by web metrics Internet tracked by web metrics Print tracked by phone receptionist –Monthly lead analysis spreadsheet will be generated. Phone lead data passed on to Vantage Media Internet lead data handled by Vantage Media Monthly report generated & analyzed by Vantage Media Adjustments to marketing mix will be made for non-performance

38 Marketing Schedule 12-month schedule highlights Marketing Timing JanFebMarAprMayJunJuly Aug SepOctNovDec Marketing Mix: TV, Web, Print 07 Marketing Mix: TV, Web, Print, Radio Preparation 1 Year

39 Phase One Budgeting Phase One: May – June –Website $5750 - $6900.00 Flash, database capture, copywriting, SEO –Product Folder: 2-pocket w/ 5 insert pieces $2752.50 Graphic design, copy writing, printing –Business Cards: $ 333.75 Graphic design (4 w/ names, 1 generic), printing –Two Brochures (self-mailer) $2025.00 Graphic design, copy writing, printing –Door hangar $ 351.25 Graphic design, one sided, die-cut $11,212.50 -$12,3625.00

40 Phase Two Budgeting Cost per Month July – Dec. 06 –Internet $ 600.00 SEO Optimization Google PPC –Cable TV $7950.00 Discovery, CNN, AEN, TNT –Print: $1866.00 Inside Out or AZ Republic $10,416.00 per month

41 Phase Three Budgeting Cost per Month Jan – July. 07 –Internet $2875.00 SEO Optimization Google PPC AZ Central (50,000 impressions) –Cable TV $7950.00 Discovery, CNN, AEN, TNT –Print: $3866.00 Inside Out or AZ Republic Phoenix Home & Garden –Radio $4680.00 KFYI $19,371.00 per month Marketing Strategies/Budgets will be reviewed/adjusted based on performance. These Phase Three strategies/budgets are projections.


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