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Sp<div><a>Trade And Environnent</a><object height="355" width="425"><param /><param /><param /></object><div>View more <a>presentations</a> from <a>Shakeel Ahmed</a>.</div></div>

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Sp<div><a>Trade And Environnent</a><object height="355" width="425"><param /><param /><param /></object><div>View more <a>presentations</a> from <a>Shakeel Ahmed</a>.</div></div>

  1. 1. HYPERLINK " http://wikimediafoundation.org/wiki/Donate/Now/en?utm_source=enwiki_01&utm_medium=anon_donation_banner&utm_campaign=spontaneous_donation" o " foundation:Fundraising" Make a donation to Wikipedia and give the gift of knowledge!<br />Sales promotion<br />From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia<br />Jump to: navigation, search<br />This article needs additional citations for verification.Please help improve this article by adding reliable references. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (March 2009)<br />This article is in a list format that may be better presented using prose. You can help by converting this article to prose, if appropriate. Editing help is available. (March 2009)<br />MarketingKey conceptsProduct • Pricing • PromotionDistribution • Service • RetailBrand managementAccount-based marketingMarketing ethicsMarketing effectivenessMarket researchMarket segmentationMarketing strategyMarketing managementMarket dominancePromotional contentAdvertising • BrandingDirect marketing • Personal SalesProduct placement • PublicitySales promotion • Sex in advertisingUnderwritingPromotional mediaPrinting • Publication • BroadcastingOut-of-home • Internet marketingPoint of sale • Novelty itemsDigital marketing • In-gameIn-store demonstration • Word of mouthThis box: view • talk • edit<br />Wikibooks has a book on the topic of Marketing<br />Sales promotion is one of the four aspects of promotional mix. (The other three parts of the promotional mix are advertising, personal selling, and publicity/public relations.) Media and non-media marketing communication are employed for a pre-determined, limited time to increase consumer demand, stimulate market demand or improve product availability. Examples include:<br />contests <br />point of purchase displays <br />rebates <br />free travel, such as free flights <br />Sales promotions can be directed at either the customer, sales staff, or distribution channel members (such as retailers). Sales promotions targeted at the consumer are called consumer sales promotions. Sales promotions targeted at retailers and wholesale are called trade sales promotions. Some sale promotions, particularly ones with unusual methods, are considered gimmick by many.<br />Contents[hide]1 Consumer sales promotion techniques 2 Trade sales promotion techniques 3 Political issues 4 External references 5 See also 6 References <br />[edit] Consumer sales promotion techniques<br />Price deal: A temporary reduction in the price, such as happy hour <br />Loyal Reward Program: Consumers collect points, miles, or credits for purchases and redeem them for rewards. Two famous examples are Pepsi Stuff and AAdvantage. <br />Cents-off deal: Offers a brand at a lower price. Price reduction may be a percentage marked on the package. <br />Price-pack deal: The packaging offers a consumer a certain percentage more of the product for the same price (for example, 25 percent extra). <br />Coupons: coupons have become a standard mechanism for sales promotions. <br />Loss leader: the price of a popular product is temporarily reduced in order to stimulate other profitable sales <br />Free-standing insert (FSI): A coupon booklet is inserted into the local newspaper for delivery. <br />On-shelf couponing: Coupons are present at the shelf where the product is available. <br />Checkout dispensers: On checkout the customer is given a coupon based on products purchased. <br />On-line couponing: Coupons are available on line. Consumers print them out and take them to the store. <br />Mobile couponing: Coupons are available on a mobile phone. Consumers show the offer on a mobile phone to a salesperson for redemption. <br />Online interactive promotion game: Consumers play an interactive game associated with the promoted product. See an example of the Interactive Internet Ad for tomato ketchup. <br />Rebates: Consumers are offered money back if the receipt and barcode are mailed to the producer. <br />Contests/sweepstakes/games: The consumer is automatically entered into the event by purchasing the product. <br />Point-of-sale displays:- <br />Aisle interrupter: A sign that juts into the aisle from the shelf. <br />Dangler: A sign that sways when a consumer walks by it. <br />Dump bin: A bin full of products dumped inside. <br />Glorifier: A small stage that elevates a product above other products. <br />Wobbler: A sign that jiggles. <br />Lipstick Board: A board on which messages are written in crayon. <br />Necker: A coupon placed on the 'neck' of a bottle. <br />YES unit: " your extra salesperson" is a pull-out fact sheet. <br />Kids eat free specials: Offers a discount on the total dining bill by offering 1 free kids meal with each regular meal purchased. <br />[edit] Trade sales promotion techniques<br />Trade allowances: short term incentive offered to induce a retailer to stock up on a product. <br />Dealer loader: An incentive given to induce a retailer to purchase and display a product. <br />Trade contest: A contest to reward retailers that sell the most product. <br />Point-of-purchase displays: Extra sales tools given to retailers to boost sales. <br />Training programs: dealer employees are trained in selling the product. <br />Push money: also known as " spiffs" . An extra commission paid to retail employees to push products. <br />Trade discounts (also called functional discounts): These are payments to distribution channel members for performing some function .<br />[edit] Political issues<br />Sales promotions have traditionally been heavily regulated in many advanced industrial nations, with the notable exception of the United States. For example, the United Kingdom formerly operated under a resale price maintenance regime in which manufacturers could legally dictate the minimum resale price for virtually all goods; this practice was abolished in 1964.[1]<br />Most European countries also have controls on the scheduling and permissible types of sales promotions, as they are regarded in those countries as bordering upon unfair business practices. Germany is notorious for having the most strict regulations. Famous examples include the car wash that was barred from giving free car washes to regular customers and a baker who could not give a free cloth bag to customers who bought more than 10 rolls.[2]<br />[edit] External references<br />US specialist magazine for sales promotion, Promo magazine <br />UK specialist magazine for sales promotion, Sales Promotion <br />[edit] See also<br />Marketing <br />Promotion <br />Pricing <br />Alcohol advertising <br />Tobacco advertising <br />Institute of Sales Promotion <br />Sales Promotion (magazine) <br />[edit] References<br />^ Stuart Mitchell, " Resale price maintenance and the character of resistance in the conservative party: 1949-64," Canadian Journal of History 40, no. 2 (August 2005): 259-289. <br />^ Anonymous, " Handcuffs on the high street," The Economist 355, no. 8170 (13 May 2000): 62. <br />Retrieved from " http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sales_promotion" <br />Categories: Promotion and marketing communications | Marketing | Sales promotion<br />Hidden categories: Articles needing additional references from March 2009 | All articles needing additional references | Articles needing cleanup from March 2009 | All pages needing cleanup | Articles with sections that need to be turned into prose from March 2009<br />Views<br />Article <br />Discussion <br />Edit this page <br />History <br />Personal tools<br />Try Beta <br />Log in / create account <br />Navigation<br />Main page <br />Contents <br />Featured content <br />Current events <br />Random article <br />Search<br />Top of Form<br />  <br />Bottom of Form<br />Interaction<br />About Wikipedia <br />Community portal <br />Recent changes <br />Contact Wikipedia <br />Donate to Wikipedia <br />Help <br />Toolbox<br />What links here <br />Related changes <br />Upload file <br />Special pages <br />Printable version <br />Permanent link <br />Cite this page <br />Languages<br />Deutsch <br />Ελληνικά <br />Español <br />Italiano <br />עברית <br />Nederlands <br />Português <br />Русский <br />Suomi <br />Svenska <br />中文 <br />This page was last modified on 25 October 2009 at 12:34. <br />Text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. See Terms of Use for details.Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., a non-profit organization. <br />Privacy policy <br />About Wikipedia <br />Disclaimers <br />

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