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Marketing Channels And Supply Chain Management

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  • 1. Marketing Channels and Supply Chain Management Principles of Marketing 12
  • 2. Supply Chains and the Value Delivery Network
    • Supply Chain Partners
    • Upstream partners include raw material suppliers, components, parts, information, finances, and expertise to create a product or service
    • Downstream partners include the marketing channels or distribution channels that look toward the customer
    12-4
  • 3. Supply Chains and the Value Delivery Network
    • Supply Chain Views
    • Supply chain “make and sell” view includes the firm’s raw materials, productive inputs, and factory capacity
    • Demand chain “sense and respond” view suggests that planning starts with the needs of the target customer and the firm responds to these needs by organizing a chain of resources and activities with the goal of creating customer value
    12-5
  • 4. The Nature and Importance of Marketing Channels
    • How Channel Members Add Value
    • Information refers to the gathering and distributing research and intelligence information about actors and forces in the marketing environment needed for planning and aiding exchange
    • Promotion refers to the development and spreading persuasive communications about an offer
    • Contacts refers to finding and communicating with prospective buyers
    12-13
  • 5. The Nature and Importance of Marketing Channels
    • How Channel Members Add Value
    • Matching refers to shaping and fitting the offer to the buyer’s needs, including activities such as manufacturing, grading, assembling, and packaging
    • Negotiation refers to reaching an agreement on price and other terms of the offer so that ownership or possession can be transferred
    12-14
  • 6. The Nature and Importance of Marketing Channels
    • How Channel Members Add Value
    • Physical distribution refers to transporting and storing goods
    • Financing refers to acquiring and using funds to cover the costs or carrying out the channel work
    • Risk taking refers to assuming the risks of carrying out the channel work
    12-15
  • 7. The Nature and Importance of Marketing Channels
    • Number of Channel Members
    • Channel level refers to each layer of marketing intermediaries that performs some work in bringing the product and its ownership closer to the final buyer
    • Direct marketing channel has no intermediary levels; the company sells directly to consumers
    • Indirect marketing channels contain one or more intermediaries
    12-16
  • 8. Channel Behavior and Organization
    • Channel Behavior
    • Channel conflict refers to disagreement over goals, roles, and rewards by channel members
    • Horizontal conflict
    • Vertical conflict
    12-19
  • 9. Channel Behavior and Organization
    • Channel Behavior
    • Horizontal conflict is conflict among members at the same channel level
    • Vertical conflict is conflict between different levels of the same channel
    12-20
  • 10. Channel Behavior and Organization
    • Conventional Distribution Systems
    • Conventional distribution systems consist of one or more independent producers, wholesalers, and retailers. Each seeks to maximize its own profits and there is little control over the other members and no formal means for assigning roles and resolving conflict.
    12-21
  • 11. Channel Behavior and Organization
    • Multichannel Distribution Systems
    • Hybrid Marketing Channels
      • Hybrid marketing channels exist when a single firm sets up two or more marketing channels to reach one or more customer segments
    12-28
  • 12. Channel Behavior and Organization
    • Multichannel Distribution Systems
    • Hybrid Marketing Channels
    • Advantages
      • Increased sales and market coverage
      • New opportunities to tailor products and services to specific needs of diverse customer segments
    • Challenges
      • Hard to control
      • Create channel conflict
    12-29
  • 13. Channel Behavior and Organization
    • Changing Channel Organization
    • Disintermediation occurs when product or service producers cut out intermediaries and go directly to final buyers, or when radically new types of channel intermediaries displace traditional ones
    12-30
  • 14. Channel Design Decisions
    • Identifying Major Alternatives
    • Types of intermediaries refers to channel members available to carry out channel work. Examples include:
    • Company sales force
    • Manufacturer’s agency
    • Industrial distributors
    12-36
  • 15. Channel Design Decisions
    • Identifying Major Alternatives
    • Number of marketing intermediaries to use at each level
    • Strategies:
      • Intensive distribution
      • Exclusive distribution
      • Selective distribution
    12-40
  • 16. Channel Design Decisions
    • Identifying Major Alternatives
    • Intensive distribution is a strategy used by producers of convenience products and common raw materials in which they stock their products in as many outlets as possible
    12-41
  • 17. Channel Design Decisions
    • Exclusive distribution is a strategy in which the producer gives only a limited number of dealers the exclusive right to distribute its products in their territories
    • Luxury automobiles
    • High-end apparel
    12-42 Identifying Major Alternatives
  • 18. Channel Design Decisions
    • Identifying Major Alternatives
    • Selective distribution is a strategy when a producer uses more than one but fewer than all of the intermediaries willing to carry the producer’s products
    • Televisions
    • Appliances
    12-43
  • 19. Channel Design Decisions
    • Designing International Distribution Channels
    • Channel systems can vary from country to country
    • Must be able to adapt channel strategies to the existing structures within each country
    12-47
  • 20. Channel Management Decisions
    • Channel management involves:
    • Selecting channel members
    • Managing channel members
    • Motivating channel members
    • Evaluating channel members
    12-48
  • 21. Channel Management Decisions
    • Selecting Channel Members
    • Selecting channel members involves determining the characteristics that distinguish the better ones by evaluating channel members
      • Years in business
      • Lines carried
      • Profit record
    12-49
  • 22. Channel Management Decisions
    • Selecting Channel Members
    • Selecting intermediaries that are retail stores that want exclusive or selective distribution involves evaluating:
    • Store’s customers
    • Locations
    • Growth potential
    12-51
  • 23. Public Policy and Distribution Decisions
    • Exclusive distribution is when the seller allows only certain outlets to carry its products
    • Exclusive dealing is when the seller requires that the sellers not handle competitor’s products
    12-53
  • 24. Public Policy and Distribution Decisions
    • Benefits of exclusive distribution include:
    • Seller obtains more loyal and dependable dealers
    • Dealers obtain a steady and stronger seller support
    12-54
  • 25. Public Policy and Distribution Decisions
    • Exclusive territorial agreement refers to an agreement where the producer may agree not to sell to other dealers in a given area or the buyer may agree to sell only in its own territory
    • Tying agreements , while not necessarily illegal as long as they do not substantially lessen competition, are agreements where there is a strong brand that producers sometimes sell to dealers only if the dealers will take some or all of the rest of the line
    12-55
  • 26. Marketing Logistics and Supply Chain Management
    • Nature and importance of logistics management in the supply chain
    • Goals of the logistics system
    • Major logistics functions
    • Need for integrated supply chain management
    12-56
  • 27. Marketing Logistics and Supply Chain Management
    • Nature and Importance of Marketing Logistics
    • Marketing logistics (physical distribution) involves planning, implementing, and controlling the physical flow of goods, services, and related information from points of origin to points of consumption to meet consumer requirements at a profit
    12-57
  • 28. Marketing Logistics and Supply Chain Management
    • Nature and Importance of Marketing Logistics
    • Marketing logistics involves:
    • Outbound distribution: Moving products from the factory to resellers and consumers
    • Inbound distribution: Moving products and materials from suppliers to the factory
    • Reverse distribution: Moving broken, unwanted, or excess products returned by consumers or resellers
    12-58
  • 29. Marketing Logistics and Supply Chain Management
    • Nature and Importance of Marketing Logistics
    • Supply chain management is the process of managing upstream and downstream value-added flows of materials, final goods, and related information among suppliers, the company, resellers, and final consumers
    12-59
  • 30. Marketing Logistics and Supply Chain Management
    • Major Logistics Functions
    • Warehousing is the storage function that overcomes differences in need quantities and timing, ensuring that the products are available when customers are ready to buy them
    • Storage warehouses
    • Distribution centers
    12-63
  • 31. Marketing Logistics and Supply Chain Management
    • Major Logistics Functions
    • Storage warehouses are designed to store goods, not move them
    • Distribution centers are designed to move goods, not store them
    12-64
  • 32. Marketing Logistics and Supply Chain Management
    • Major Logistics Functions
    • Inventory management balances carrying too little and too much inventory
    • Just-in-time logistics systems
    • RFID
    12-65
  • 33. Marketing Logistics and Supply Chain Management
    • Major Logistics Functions
    • Just-in-time logistics systems allow producers and retailers to carry small amounts of inventories of parts or merchandise
    • RFID (radio frequency identification devices) are small transmitter chips embedded in or placed on products or packages to provide greater inventory control
    12-66
  • 34. Marketing Logistics and Supply Chain Management
    • Transportation affects the pricing of products, delivery performance, and condition of the goods when they arrive
    • Truck
    • Rail
    • Water
    • Pipeline
    • Air
    • Internet
    12-67 Major Logistics Functions
  • 35. Marketing Logistics and Supply Chain Management
    • Integrated Logistics Management
    • Cross-functional teamwork inside the company refers to the inter-relationship of different departments within the company to achieve the goals of integrated supply chain management
    12-71
  • 36. Marketing Logistics and Supply Chain Management
    • Integrated Logistics Management
    • Third-party logistics is the outsourcing of logistics functions to third-party logistics providers (3PLs)
    • Provide logistics functions more efficiently
    • Provide logistics functions at lower cost
    • Allow the company to focus on its core business
    • Are more knowledgeable of complex logistics
    12-73