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  1. 1. Market Overview • The Indian FMCG sector, with a market size of US$ 25 billion (2007–08 retail sales), constitutes 2.15 per cent of India’s GDP. • The industry is poised to grow between 10 to 12 per cent annually. • A well-established distribution network spread across six million retail outlets (including two million in 5,160 towns and four million in 627,000 villages) low penetration levels, low operating costs and intense competition between the organized and unorganized segments are key characteristics of this sector.
  2. 2. Market Analysis • Organized retail —changing industry dynamics • The Indian retail market size is estimated at US$ 350.2 billion and is projected to grow at 13 per cent per annum to reach US$ 590 billion by 2011–12. • The current share of organized retail is estimated to be 4 to 5 per cent and is expected to increase by 14 to18 per cent by 2015. • • • Organized retail has created new channels for FMCG players through diverse retail formats such as departmental stores, hypermarkets, supermarkets and specialty stores. With organized retailing emerging in a major way across the country, the revenues of FMCG companies are expected to surge.
  3. 3. Rural market —the new growth frontier • Rural India accounts for close to one-third of the total consumption pie. Robust consumption in the rural economy is one of the key drivers of India’s sustained growth. • FMCG companies are devising exclusive rural marketing strategies to tap the rural consumer base. • A large number of FMCG companies derive a significant proportion of their overall sales from outside the top few 100 towns/cities, which reflects the growing economic importance of India's rural consumer base.
  5. 5. Market Segmentation • Food products is the largest consumption category in India, accounting for nearly 21 per cent of the country’s GDP. • Some of the leading players in this segment include Britannia Industries Ltd, Dabur India Ltd, GlaxoSmithKline Consumer Healthcare India Ltd and Gujarat Cooperative Milk Marketing Federation (GCMMF).
  6. 6. Export Potential • India is recognized a cost-effective quality manufacturing base in the world market. • As Indian companies are going global, they are focussing more on overseas markets such as the US, the UK, the UAE, Sri Lanka, Bangladesh, Thailand, Afghanistan, South Africa and Mauritius either through exports or the establishment of their own foreign subsidiaries. • MNCs in India have also started supporting their global supply chain requirements by serving as cost-effective sourcing bases.
  8. 8. Market Strategy • Direct on-screen marketing (e.g harpic) • Power brand strategy (e.g lifebuoy soap) • Power brand extension (e.g lifebuoy talcum powder) • Exit from non power brand • Using INDIA as a brand • Small size packet strategy • Pricing strategy • Small value, size increase • Small value, size decrease
  9. 9. Latest scenario in FMCG market • Increasing per year with the growth rate of 9%. • Price of raw material is decreasing • Cost of machinery required for consumer goods are less than durable goods.
  10. 10. Economic contribution Employment • Direct employment is estimated at approximately 6% of turnover, i.e. US$ 1.5 billion4 (Rs. 7,000 crores) • approximately 12-13 million retail stores in India, out of which 9 million are FMCG kirana stores. Thus the sector is responsible for the livelihood of almost 13 million people Fiscal contribution • Cascading Multiple Taxes by the FMCG sector(Import duty, service tax, CST, income tax). 30% revenue of the sector goes into both direct and indirect taxes. estimated size of $25 billion (Rs. 120,000 crores), that would constitute a contribution to the exchequer of approximately US$ 6.5 billion (Rs. 31,000 crores). Social contribution • create employment for people with lower educational qualifications. FMCG firms have also undertaken some specific projects to integrate with upcountry and rural areas for both inputs and for distribution as well as to fulfil CSR. Some examples: • ITC echoupal and Choupal Sagar:- sells both agricultural inputs and daily needs products. . ITC’s rural e-network enables farmer connectivity and provides an easy way for farmers to get better profitability and control through access to timely information.
  11. 11. • HUL’s Shakti Amma network:- HUL pioneered a rural entrepreneurship model amongst women who became HUL distributors. • Dabur India regularly conducts rural and adult education programs and provides training in rural areas to facilitate employability. Contribution to Other Sectors 1.Agriculture - Its intake of agricultural output as raw material is estimated to constitute roughly 9% of total turnover for the sector. That would put its total value to agriculture at US$ 2.2 billion7 (Rs. 10,500crores). 2. Third Party Logistics - The third-party logistics market for the FMCG sector in India has been growing at a CAGR of 12% since 2002, and is estimated to be worth US$ 63 million8 (Rs. 300 crores). It is anticipated to double by 2011, and be worth over US$ 146 million (Rs. 700 crores) by 2012, a growth of 211% from 2002. 3. Ancillary Industries:a. Manufacturing – Almost 9-10% of total sector’s production is outsourced to contract manufacturing units taking the total size to $ 1.7 – 2 billion (Rs. 8,000 – Rs. 9,500 crores), approximately. b. Distribution – i. ITC services 1.1 million outlets at an average frequency of three days down to villages with population of 2,000, and has 1,000 wholesale dealers. ii. Marico reaches 1.6 mln outlets, through almost 900 direct distributors, 100+ super distributors, catering to almost 2,500 small stockists and 4,600 van markets.
  12. 12. 4. Packaging Industry - The packaging industry for the FMCG sector alone is worth US$ 2.9 billion10 (Rs. 14,000 crores), and is expected to grow faster due to the growth of private label FMCG products. 5. Media Industry - The media industry has a lot to gain from the FMCG sector. Around 40% of media industry earnings from advertising (US$ 5 billion) are estimated to come from the FMCG sector, a contribution of US$ 2 billion (Rs. 9,500 crores). 6. Tourism Industry - Penetration of familiar brands across the length and breadth of the country provides comfort and reassurance of quality to both Domestic and International tourists.
  13. 13. STRUCTURAL ANALYSIS OF FMCG INDUSTRY • The products often cater to 3 very distinct aspects - necessity, comfort & luxury. They meet the demands of the entire cross section of population. Price and income elasticity of demand varies across products and consumers. • Individual items are of small value (small SKU's) although all FMCG products put together account for a significant part of the consumer's budget. • The consumer spends little time on the purchase decision. He seldom ever looks at the technical specifications. Brand loyalties or recommendations of reliable retailer/ dealer drive purchase decisions. • Limited inventory of these products (many of which are perishable) are kept by consumer and prefers to purchase them frequently, as and when required. • Brand switching is often induced by heavy advertisement ,recommendation of the retailer or word of mouth.
  14. 14. Political &legal: • Political stability. • Tax exemption in sales and excise duty for small scale industries. • Transportation and infrastructure development in rural areas helps in distribution network. • Restrictions in import policies. • Help for agricultural sector
  15. 15. Economical: • The GDP rate of Indian economy is increasing every year. It is expected in future it would be more better in comparison with other countries. • Inflation rate is increasing across the world and India is also no exception. The government and Reserve Bank of India both are trying to control the inflation rate with the help of different measures. • Increase in disposable income has taken place due to higher GDP rate. The per capital income is increasing so the customers are having more income to spent for various reasons. • Indian FMCG sector recorded 16% sales growth in last fiscal year and it is expected it would further improve in the forthcoming years. • The FMCG sector is a 4th largest sector of Indian economy with market size of more than 60,000 crore. The Indian Territory is very large and number of customers is also very high.
  16. 16. Social: • Demographical analysis. • The Indian culture, social & life styles are changing drastically. • The total population is nearly 115 crores and population includes rich, poor, middle class, male, female, located in rural, urban and sub urban areas. • Increase level of education etc. • Increase awareness among rural market .
  17. 17. Technology: • Technology has been simplified and available in the industry. Where technology is not available then it is brought from foreign countries to meet FMCG sector requirements. • Foreign players help in high technological development. With research and development facilities the new technologies are developed alone or with the help of foreign players.
  19. 19. Strengths• Low operational costs. • Presence of established distribution networks in both urban and rural areas. • Presence of well-known brands in FMCG sector. • Favourable governmental Policy: Indian Government has passed the policies aimed at attaining international competitiveness through lifting of the quantitative restrictions, reducing excise duties, 100 per cent export oriented units can be set up by government approval and use of foreign brand names etc. • Foreign Direct Investment (FDI): Automatic investment approval up to 100 per cent foreign equity or 100 per cent for NRI and Overseas Corporate Bodies investment is allowed for most of the food processing sector except malted food, alcoholic beverages and those reserved for small scale industries (SSI).
  20. 20. Opportunities• Untapped rural market, changing life style. • Rising income levels, i.e. increase in purchasing power of consumers. • Large domestic market with more population of median age 25. • High consumer goods spending. • India is the largest milk producer in the world, yet only around 15 per cent of the milk is processed. The organized liquid milk business is in its infancy and also has large long-term growth potential. Even investment opportunities exist in valueadded products like desserts, puddings etc. • Only about 10-12 per cent of output is processed and consumed in packaged form, thus highlighting the huge potential. • India is under penetrated in many FMCG categories as shown in below diagram. With rise in per capita incomes and awareness, the growth potential is huge. • Lower price and smaller packs are also likely to drive potential up trading for major FMCG products
  21. 21. Weakness• Lower scope of investing in technology and achieving economies of scale, especially in small sectors • Low exports levels • "Me-tooʺproducts, which illegally mimic the labels of the established brands. These products narrow the scope of FMCG products in rural and semi-urban market. Threats• Removal of import restrictions resulting in replacing of domestic brands • Tax and regulatory structure • Rural demand is cyclical in nature and also depends upon monsoon.
  22. 22. PROBLEM OF COUNTERFEITING AND PIRACY IN INDIA • According to a study conducted by a leading research agency AC Nielson, FMCG industry which ends up loses approximately 15% of its revenue around Rs 2,500 crore and Rs 900 crore for the government annually due to counterfeits and passoff products. The fake products are affecting the sales of leading brands by almost 20-30 per cent. • study also suggest 10 per cent reduction in the piracy rate has the potential to create 50,000 additional jobs in India, According to FICCI, there are several laws in India to deal with the issue but the problem arises when these laws are not implemented properly. • India continues to remain on the priority watch list of the US Trade Representative, meaning that India is perceived as not providing adequate intellectual property rights protection or enforcement of laws protecting IPR. • The FICCI has recently taken up a joint publicity campaign with the Ministry of Consumer Affairs under the ‘Jago Grahak Jago’ and ‘Bhagidari’ with the Delhi Govt. • To popularise the issue among the students – 5th Hum Kishore Festival with the theme “Fight Smuggling and Counterfeiting” was organised in more than 100 schools of Delhi and the National Capital Region. • FICCI CASCADE is also organising an Industry-Government seminar on June 8, which is being observed as the ‘Anti-Counterfeiting Day’.
  23. 23. About FICCI-NIAPC • The FICCI-National Initiative Against Piracy and Counterfeiting (FICCI-NIAPC) was setup in the year 2003 to create awareness about piracy and counterfeiting and to take initiatives to fight with them. • They also try to enforcement system in association with professional bodies, training institutions and concerned departments of the Government. • Advocacy Functions The National Initiative has four specific advocacy functions : Policy and legislative issues, Judicial issues, Enforcement issues, Awareness Campaign. • FICCI–NIAPC has done mass awareness campaigns against Piracy and Counterfeiting by showing Anti Piracy Films Converted in Celluloid Format, in Multiplexes Involve the Judiciary in a participative fashion and make them aware of the seriousness of the issue. FICCI-NIAPC has organized . • FICCI in its drive against Piracy and Counterfeiting celebrated Intellectual Property Week starting April 20, 2007 culminating into the World IP day on April 26, 2007. A National Seminar-“Combating Counterfeiting and Piracy” April 26, 2007 at New Delhi was organized to mark the day. FICCI- NIAPC will soon be organising capacity building programmes for the Police in partnership with the USPTO.
  24. 24. consumer markets in India Per-capita demand Low Easy Cell 2, Emerging market High Cell 1, Urban and semi-urban market Market access Difficult Cell 3, Bottom of the pyramid (BOP) market Cell 4, Oasis market
  25. 25. Manufacturing facilities Carrying and forwarding agents in a certain state E-commerce Distribution channel of FMCG product Redistribution stockist Modern retailer Rural wholesaler Retail stockist Kirana store Semi urban retailer Urban / semiurban customer Urban customer semiurban/rural customer Rural retailer rural customer
  26. 26. 1.Understand customer 7.Review and revise 6.Financial analysis 2.Analyze market Marketing strategy process 5.Define marketing mix 4.Research distribution 3.Analyze competition
  27. 27. Marketing activity Traditionally sales Promotions have been used by marketer to increase sales in the short term. Gain distribution and shelf space Fast sales boost Simulate purchase of larger stocks Encourage trial Encourage repeat purchase OBJECTIVES OF SALES PROMOTION
  28. 28. Major Mergers and Acquisitions i. ii. iii. Vijay Mallya's United Breweries Group (through Group entities Mc Dowell & Co,Phipson Distillery, United Spirits and United Breweries Holdings) acquired a controlling stake in the Jumbo Group's Shaw Wallace & Company for a total deal value of Rs 16.2 billion ($371.6 million). The P&G-Gillette merger - With the acquisition of Gillette's operations, P&G becomes the second largest consumer goods company in the world. Rin & Surf excel bar- HUL made a unique marketing step in 2006. Rin Supreme became Surf Excel Bar. This was done to counter the launch of Tide Bar. Rin Supreme’s USP was whiteness platform and Surf Excel’s USP was stain removal. The merger took advantage of both.
  29. 29. mergers and acquisitions Target name(segment) Acquirer name (segment) Merger/Acquisition CC Health Care Products Pvt Ltd (Cosmetics and toiletries) Colgate-Palmolive India Ltd ( Cosmetics and toiletries) Acquisition Vietnam Spice Unit (Food and beverages) Bafna Enterprises (Food and beverages) Acquisition HobiKozmetik, Turkey (personal care products) DaburIndia (Personal care) Acquisition Argencos, Argentina (Hair care products) Godrej Consumer Product Ltd (Home and personal care) Acquisition Tura, Nigeria (Soap and cleaning products ) GCPL (Home and personal care) Acquisition Tern Distilleries Pvt Ltd (beverages ―wine/spirits) United Spirits Ltd(beverages) Acquisition Vale Do Ivai SA Acucar E Alcool(sugar and ethanol) Shree Renuka Sugars Ltd (food) Acquisition
  30. 30. Greenol Laboratories PvtLtd (tea) Asian Tea & Exports Ltd (food —tea) Acquisition Garden Namkeens Pvt Ltd(food ―misc.) Cavinkare Pvt Ltd(food) Acquisition Godrej Hygiene Care PvtLtd (home care) Godrej Consumer Products Ltd(home care) Merger Britannia New Zealand Foods PvtLtd (joint venture partner Fonterra Cooperative Group Ltd)(food) Britannia Industries Ltd (food) Acquisition Lotte India Corp Ltd(food) Lotte Confectionery Co Ltd, South Korea (food) Acquisition
  31. 31. Impact of Modern Retail on FMCG Sector Modern retail can have many benefits for different product categories • Including greater penetration • wider product range • the ability to display the range • Direct interaction with the consumer and with the product Investments in Modern Retail Investment plans of Top 10 leading players. • • • US$ 30 billion (Rs 144,000 crores) from 2008 – 2013. their combined turnover should top US$ 100 billion (Rs. 480,000 crores) by 201314. current players involve a large play within FMCG items, as these are critical items for any household
  32. 32. Increasing FMCG share in Modern Retail
  33. 33. FDI in retail: Impact on Indian FMCG players a) b) c) d) e) Advantage Global FMCG majors. FMCG sector to witness a lot of M&A Activity. Regional players to tweak biz model turn suppliers. General trade here to stay. Power to shift from manufacturer to retailer.
  35. 35. 1.Hindustan Unilever Ltd.
  36. 36. • • • • • • • • • It is India's largest consumer goods company based in Mumbai, Maharashtra. It is owned by the British-Dutch company Unilever which controls 52% majority stake in HUL. HUL was formed in 1933. Its products include foods, beverages, cleaning agents and personal care products. Revenue22,116 crore (US$4.03 billion)(2011-2012) Net income2,691 crore (US$489.76 million)(2011-2012) Employees-16,500 (2011) Hindustan Unilever's distribution covers over 2 million retail outlets across India directly and its products are available in over 6.4 million outlets in the country. As per Nielsen market research data, two out of three Indians use HUL products. In 2012, HUL was recognised as one of the world's most innovative companies by Forbes. With a ranking of number 6, it was the highest ranked FMCG company.
  37. 37. 2I2.ITC (Indian Tobacco Company)
  38. 38. • • • It was formed in 1970 by Henry Overton Wills and Yogesh Chander Deveshwar, (Chairman). Headquarters in Kolkata, West Bengal, India. In FMCG, ITC has a strong presence in : Cigarettes: W.D. & H.O. Wills, Gold Flake Kings, Gold Flake Premium, Navy Cut, Insignia, India Kings, Classic (Verve, Menthol, Menthol Rush, Regular,Citric Twist, Mild & Ultra Mild), 555,Benson & Hedges, Silk Cut, Scissors, Capstan, Berkeley, Bristol, Lucky Strike, Players and Flake. Foods: (Kitchens of India; Aashirvaad, Minto, Sunfeast, Candyman, Bingo, Yippee, Sunfeast Pasta brands in Ready to Eat, Staples, Biscuits, Confectionery, Noodles and Snack Foods). Apparel: (Wills Lifestyle and John Players brands) Personal care: (Fiama di Wills; Vivel; Essenza di Wills; Superia; Vivel di Wills brands of products in perfumes, haircare and skincare) Stationery: (Classmate and PaperKraft brands) Safety Matches and Agarbattis: [Ship ; Mangaldeep; Aim brands]
  39. 39. 3.Nestlé India
  40. 40. • It is a multinational nutritional and health-related consumer goods company headquartered in Vevey, Switzerland. It is the largest food company in the world measured by revenues. • Nestlé was listed No. 1 in the Fortune Global 500 as the world's most profitable corporation. • Nestlé's products include baby food, bottled water, breakfast cereals, coffee, confectionery, dairy products, ice cream, pet foods and snacks. • Nestlé's india’s first production facility was set up in 1961 at moga (punjab) • The Nestlé india head office is located at Gurgaon along with other branch offices in Delhi,Mumbai,Chennai and kolkata. • It has 2,50,000 employees,500 factories and 8000 range of products across the globe.
  41. 41. 4.GCMMF (AMUL)
  42. 42. • Amul is an Indian dairy cooperative, based at Anand in the state of Gujarat, India. • Gujarat Co-operative Milk Marketing Federation Ltd Formed in 1946, • It has also ventured into markets overseas. • Amul's product range includes milk powders, milk, butter, ghee, cheese, Masti Dahi, Yoghurt, Buttermilk, chocolate, ice cream and others. • Revenue US$2.15 billion (2010–11 • GCMMF (AMUL) has the largest distribution network for any FMCG company. It has nearly 50 sales offices spread all over the country, more than 5 000 wholesale dealers and more than 700 000 retailers. • It has Largest milk handling capacity in Asia.
  43. 43. 5.Dabur India
  44. 44. • Dabur India Limited is the fourth largest FMCG Company in India with interests in Health Care, Personal Care and Food Products. • It is public company listed in NSC and BSC. • it has 17 ultra-modern manufacturing units spread around the globe and its products marketed in over 60 countries. • Products-Dabur Amla, Dabur Chyawanprash, Vatika, Hajmola & Real. • It is most famous for Dabur Chyawanprash and Hajmola. • Founded in 1884 and the Founder is Dr. S K Burman,in kolkata (west bangal) and The company headquarters are in Ghaziabad,Uttar Pradesh, India. • Net income(INR) 1475 Crore (2008-09).Total assets(INR) 1559 crore (200809).Employees3000 (Approx.)
  45. 45. 6.Asian Paints (India)
  46. 46. • • • • • • • • • It is an Indian chemicals company headquartered in Mumbai, India. Asian Paints is India's largest paint company and Asia's third largest paint company, with a turnover of Rs 96.32 billion. It is one of the largest paint companies in the world and operates in 17 countries It is Founded in 1942. Today Asian Paints becomes the 10th largest decorative paint company in the world. 1967 Asian Paints emerges as India's leading paint company ahead of any international competition Headquarters Mumbai, India. Revenue7,964 crore (US$1.45 billion)(2012) Profit 958.39 crore (US$174.43 million)(2012)
  47. 47. 7.Cadbury India
  48. 48. • • • • • • • • Cadbury India began its operations in India in 1948 by importing chocolates. Its Headquarters in Mumbai, India. It now has manufacturing facilities in Thane, Induri (Pune) and Malanpur (Gwalior), Bangalore and Baddi (Himachal Pradesh) and sales offices in Ne Delhi, Mumbai, Kolkata and Chennai. Products Cadbury Dairy Milk, 5-star, Perk, Gems, Eclairs, Oreo and Bournvita. It is the market leader in the chocolate confectionery business with a market share of over 70%. The Brand Trust Report, India Study, 2011 published by Trust Research Advisory ranked Cadbury in the top 100 most trusted brands list. Cadbury has worked with the Kerala Agricultural University to undertake cocoa research. Current employees are 2000.
  49. 49. 8.Britannia Industries
  50. 50. . • It is an Indian food-products corporation based in Kolkata,India • It is famous for its Britannia and Tiger brands of biscuit, which are popular throughout India. Britannia has an estimated 38% market share in biscuit segment. Products -Bakery products, including biscuits, bread, cakes and rusk, and dairy products, including milk, butter, cheese, ghee and dahi. The company was established in 1892, with an investment of Rs. 295. The brand names of biscuits include VitaMarieGold, Tiger, Nutrichoice Junior,Good day, 50 50, Treat, Pure Magic, Milk Bikis, Good Morning, Bourbon, Thin Arrowroot, Nice, Little Hearts and many more. Revenue 4,670 crore (US$849.94 million)(2011) .Profit 134 crore (US$24.39 million)(2011) • • • • •
  51. 51. 9.Procter & Gamble Hygiene and Health Care
  52. 52. • P&G is one of the largest and amongst the fastest growing consumer goods companies in India. Established in 1964, • P&G India now serves over 650 million consumers across India. • Its presence pans across the Beauty & Grooming segment, the Household Care segment as well as the Health & Well Being segment, • These include Vicks, Ariel, Tide, Olay, Gillette, Ambipur, Pampers, Pantene, OralB, Head & Shoulders, Wella and Duracell. • P&G operates under three entities in India - two listed entities “Procter & Gamble Hygiene and Health Care Limited” and ‘Gillette India Limited’, as well as one 100% subsidiary of the parent company in the U.S. called ‘Procter & Gamble Home Products’.
  54. 54. • Marico is a Indian consumer goods company providing consumer products and services in the areas of Health and Beauty based in Mumbai. • Founded in 1987 and Headquarters is at Bandra, Mumbai, India. • The organisation holds a number of brands including Parachute, Saffola, Hair&Care, Nihar, Mediker, Revive, Manjal, Kaya Skin Clinic, Aromatic, Fiancee, HairCode, Eclipse, Xmen, Hercules, Caivil, Code 78 and Black Chic. • Revenue 4,008.3 crore(2012) • Parachute is the flagship brand of Marico which consists of edible grade coconut oil.
  55. 55. Some Well-known Campaign Of FMCG Sector
  56. 56. Project Shakti by HUL • The company generates around half its business from India’s towns and cities and half from rural areas, where its products are sold in some 100,000 villages with populations of 2,000 or more. • To gain more share in rural market HUL starts a ambitious project named as Project Shakti . • in which company starts direct-to-consumer sales distributors through women’s self-help groups that had been springing up around the country. These groups, about one million of which now exist across India. • The company provides training in selling, commercial knowledge and bookkeeping, teaching them to become fully-fledged microentrepreneurs. • Shakti women entrepreneurs covering 50,000 villages in 12 states, selling to 70 million consumers. This represents a 30% increase in rural population reached
  57. 57. e-Choupal is an initiative of ITC Limited • ITC established a service which link directly rural farmers to manufacture via the Internet. • e-Choupal was conceived to tackle the challenges posed by the unique features of Indian agriculture, characterized by fragmented farms, weak infrastructure and the involvement of numerous intermediaries. • Traditionally, commodities were sell through mandis. where the middleman used to make most of the profit. • These middlemen used to unfair means to judge the quality of the product to set the price. farmers didn't get the right value for their product. • So ITC has empowered the lives of people living in 10 states where 40000 villages have 6500 e choupals and around 4 million farmers have been empowered. • E-choupal also provides products of ITC at cheaper rate . It benefited both parties.
  58. 58. Swasthya Chetna Abhiyan by dabur • The company has initiated 'Swasthya Chetna Abhiyan‘, A activity that will cover 540 villages and reach almost 20 lakh people in Uttar Pradesh and Bihar. • Dabur recently signed actor Ravi Kishan as its brand ambassador for below-the-line promotions in Uttar Pradesh and Bihar -- has launched a consumer engagement programme with him. •The activity has five elements: free health checkup, engagement activities, movie screenings, spot sales and a meet and greet opportunity with brand ambassador, Ravi Kishan.
  59. 59. Van Campaign by Marico • Create awareness for Parachute Coconut Oil Pouch in towns with less than 20000 population in Tamil Nadu. • This campaign Convert loose oil buyers into Parachute pouch customers, by highlighting the advantages of the Parachute brand Convince them to pay a small premium for the brand. • The Van Campaign aimed exclusively for women and for the first time conducted by women in male dominated society. • according to Marico, substantial increase in sales reported from the campaign areas A study by Marico showed a 25% conversion from loose coconut oil usage to Parachute Pouch Pack, Post Van Campaign The success of the campaign motivated Marico to repeat the campaign the following year even in towns with 1 lakh + population, with excellent results
  60. 60. consumerComplete‘ in India by HARPIC '5x markets Campaign India's no. 1 toilet cleaning brand from Reckitt Benckiser Per-capita demand has launched the all new Harpic plus and starts door to Low door promotion, Used Hussain Kuwajerwala asHigh brand ambassador. Easy Cell 1, Urban and Cell 2, Emerging Market access market semi-urban market Brooke Bond Lipton campaign Brooke Bond Lipton India Ltd (BBLIL) Brooke Bond Difficult Cell (BBLIL) markets its Lipton India Ltd 3, Bottom of the rural Cell 4, Oasis market brands pyramid (BOP) market through magic shows and skits.