Great Marketing Moves evolving art

Great Marketing Moves The evolving art of getting noticed 

Over three decades, Inc. has seen entrepreneurs, often with little cash but lots of creativity)’, produce clever marketing campaigns time and again. Here are 3U classic examples from the archives. —Kelly Fairdoth 

Make a article summary from 2-3 paragraphs. 

  • THIRTY YEARS OF/WC.Great Marketing Moves The evoiving art of getting noticed

    Over three decades, Inc. has seen entrepreneurs, often with little cash but lots ot creativit)’, produce clever marketing campaigns time and again. Here are 3U classic examples from the archives. —Kelly Fairdoth

    1. ¡Bienvenidos! As the demographics of Miami change. Expressway Toyota changes with them, adding Spanish-speaking salespeople and sponsoring Latino community events. Revenue jumps ¿00 percent from 1980 to 1986.

    2. This is what we do In 1981, Ashton, Maryland’s Ruppert Landscape turns its training program into an annual Field Day, on which employees spruce up public spaces for free.

    1988 with a stroke-of-genius slogan: “Great legs!”

    9. Experts love it Magellan Systems’s challenge in 1989 is getting customers to trust this new GPS thing. The company places units with a few taste- makers, including a team of botanists exploring the Amazon. Articles and TV mentions follow; sales go through the roof.

    10. Killer instinct In 1989, knowing there is no salesman

    like a competitive kid, Suntex Interna- tional promotes its math game 24 via

    3. Cosmic sponsorship In 1983, Owen Ryan gets atten- tion for his marketing agency locai tournaments. by launching a promotional H.NOaffectations campaign for Halley s comet.

    ü. Never cross a hippie Upstart Ben & Jerry’s learns in 1984 that Pillsbury, owner of Häagen- Dazs, is pressing distributors to drop the new brand. B&J kicks off a campaign asking, “What’s the Doughboy Afraid Of?”

    5. Two birds, one stone In the mid-’80s, the Rochester, New York, pizzeria Mr. Shoes gets a little wicked; Rip a Domino’s ad out of the yellow pages and get $2 off a Mr. Shoes pie.

    6. Y’all enjoy Since the mid- ’80s, customers have flocked to Amy’s Ice Greams stores in Texas for a cone and a show. The counter staff juggle, sing, and break dance.

    7. Virgin voyage Promoting his new airline, in 1987, Richard Branson crosses the Atlantic in a hot-air balloon.

    8. Got it Suzanne Somers launches the ThighMaster in

    marketing in the late ’80s takes the tone of an education program about animal testing.

    12. Newbies love f reebies Sunday River Skiway builds a business in the late ’80s by courting novices. Buya lesson and everything else is free.

    13. Use what you have I n the late ’80s, Springfield ReManu- facturing starts a fishing tourna- ment in the bass lakes near its home in Springfield, Missouri.

    14. Not gonna take it Reeling from a frivolous lawsuit, in 1991, the owners of Provi- dence, Rhode Island, temp agency Job Link run a mock PSA; “Gall us and we’ll sue someone for you,” Business is up 30 percent within a year.

    15. It’sonusln1994, Ganyon Cafe outlets in Dallas send an offer for free champagne to local workers who receive promotions.

    16. Overcaffeinated In the late ’90s, Maine Roasters Coffee hammers on the fact that Starbucks isn’t from Maine. It works perhaps a little too well; A rash of vandalism breaks out against Starbucks locations.

    17. Represent To promote his urban clothing line. Madsoul, in 2000. Marc D’Amelio distributes hip-hop mix tapes. Between tracks, artists give shout-outs to the fledgling brand.

    18. Know your audience Equipment manufacturer Brooks Instrument promotes a big product launch in 2001 via an online comic strip packed with engineering humor

    19.My new favorite In 2002. Cisco Brewers needs a way to launch Triple Eight vodka. Forget the drinkers—Cisco goes after the bartenders, via a contest with lavish prizes.

    20. Bare essentials Tbe soap- makers at Method introduce themselves in 2003 by placing booklets in magazines. Pretty conventional—except for the naked man on the cover.

    revolting Thanksgiving flavors like Brussels Sprout.

    2A. We’ll make dinner Internet grocery store Peapod fights back against the summer sales slump in 2006 by distributing coupons with the paychecks of Chicago-area office workers.

    25. Reading the market In 2006, New Hampshire discontinues toll tokens. Bookseller Richard Mori starts his own redemption program, accepting tokens for up to half a book’s value.

    26. Captive audience Cold-fx introduces its cold-busting supplements to Americans in 2006 by way of a board game attached to airplane tray tables.

    27. Dinero es dinero In 2007, Dallas-based Pizza Patrón casually starts accepting pesos left ¡n Latino customers’ wallets after Christmas trips home. An avalanche of media coverage ensues.

    28. Model behavior In 2007, Ford Models notches up its brand awareness via YouTube. It gets millions of hits on clips of glamazons shopping and

    applying makeup.

    2^. “Cheese!” u the early 2000s. Dov Charney showcases his employees in prurient American Apparel ads.

    22. Mission accomplished For its first Super Bowl ad, in 2005, Web hosting company Go Daddy settles on a busty girl in a too- tight T-shirt. When the media howl, it’s a runaway success.

    23. The value of eeewmv.’ Jones Soda makes waves in 2005 with

    29. Prime time A year of promoting its products for TV placement pays off forNeuroLogica. The producers of ER discover the company’s new scanner and place

    it in a 2007 episode.

    30. Engage the consumer In 2008. TerraGycle, the eco-friendly fertilizer maker, runs an ad on the cover of Newsweek that people can rip off, fold into an envelope, and redeem for a reusable tote bag.

    1 8 INC. JULY/AUGUST 2009 ILLUSTRATION BY TIM BOWER

    .t.

    Assignment Details:

    Censorship, enforced written and unwritten laws, red tape and language hurdles not to mention having and keeping the rights to your own patents and products.

    Give examples of 2 U.S companies who may have faced some or all of these issues.

    Give examples of 2 U.S companies whose global ventures have gone smoothly.

    To what do you attribute these negative and positive results? Country? Multi-national company (MNC) preparedness? Luck of the draw? Support your answers with appropriate theory.

     

    · Please reply to the presented statement(s) below.

     

    Deliverable Length: 250 words (minimum) per reply

     

    ONE:

    Groupon had operated in almost 50 countries but is now down to 15 and the company has taken steps to attempt to boost profits, but they barley report a profit over the last few years. Groupon’s operations in Africa, Asia-Pacific, Latin American and sections of Europe has not performed as well. As a result, Groupon management has taken strategic decisions to shut down operations in many countries. (www.forbes.com).

    Groupon leads the group buying market in the US and offered the first deals on its Chinese site GaoPeng. The site expanded from Beijing and Shanghai and other Chinese cities, GaoPeng is up against intense competition from more than 4000 local group buying sites. Lack of understanding was Groupon’s China head international market problem, they though that what work in Germany would work in China. (www.techinasia.com).

    TWO:

    Amazon faces censorship on China in the fact that there are books that one cannot purchase if in China.   Facebook is blocked entirely from China.   China has such a tight control over the internet that complete sites are blocked or certain content is blocked from its internet users.

    Coca Cola has a smooth transition in to China and even made an agreement to lead to a stronger bottling system.   They were a perfect model for first-in-market advantage.  Red Bull has followed Coca Cola and was very successful in launching in China.

    I believe that since Google said it will no longer adhere to China’s censorship demands and that it may just pull out of the country all together has hurt other US companies.  It has lead to new scrutiny from human rights groups.

     

    THREE:

    Walmart is a U.S. company that attempted to expand in Germany.  This proved difficult for them because of the intricate labor laws, the business hours which are restrictive and regulatory red tape.  The locals also did not like the idea of Walmart because they were not use to someone bagging their groceries and the greeters creeped the German consumers out.

    Another company that did not fair well was Mattel in China.  When Mattel brought the Barbie to China it was not well received because it did not help with skill building nor was it educational which is what the market was at the time.

     

    Coca cola and McDonalds are two companies that have successfully expanded into the global market.   Coke and McDonalds were able to adapt to the local market and adjust the product to attract consumers in the local market.  Brand recognition was also key to the success of these two companies expanding globally.   Another thing that was positive about both of these brands was standardization and consistency.  These companies could be counted on for the same product no matter what location you would visit or where you would purchase the Coke product from.

     

    Levins, C.   (2018).  7 Companies that Paved the Way for Global Marketing.  https://www.airseacontainers.com/blog/seven-companies-paved-way-global-marketing/


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