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Live Inventory Management For eCommerce
DAVE FURNESS | January 28, 2019
Gocase is a style-driven brand that creates products with refined designs paired with everyday functionality, aiming to create products that reflect the customer’s personal style.
Article | April 6, 2020
Attendees and speakers of PSFK's World Retail Innovation Week expect a “great reset” in attitudes, morals and behavior, both on a personal and corporate level Last week, we ran an e-festival with over 100 talks across different topics related to innovation in retail, along the customer experience journey and beyond. For many attendees and the speakers themselves the talks provided moments where they could both focus on the future and deal with today. With speakers from brands, retailers, solutions providers, tech firms and consultants, what did the audience really learn about the future at World Retail Innovation Week? We ran lunchtime town-hall sessions each day to hear from the professionals attending WRIW events and they told us about a number of themes that they believe will drive retailers,
Brick-and-mortar retailers have embodied this concept since the inception of physical stores. The saying is taking on a different meaning for retailers seeking to reimagine the concept of physical stores. No-inventory stores, like Bonobos, are exchanging storefronts filled with large amounts of costly inventory for showrooms stocked with personal stylists, cafés or office space. The concept of the store as a showroom benefits retailers, their customers and their workers. The combination of decreased square footage, lower rents and freed-up cash typically tied up in massive inventories creates new opportunities for all to enjoy. Consolidating most inventory in a few central locations, rather than scattering it across all stores, will increase margin and inventory turns significantly.
Consumers take just 50 milliseconds to decide whether your website is worth staying on. It's therefore important for websites to be of high-quality in order to make sales. For online retailers, items need to be presented in an enticing way that convinces customers to buy. Web design plays an important role in this. While a website needs to appeal aesthetically, it also needs to provide a simple user experience from landing on the page through to purchase.
According to data firm Statista’s most recent e-commerce outlook, Americans will spend over $1,500 online each over the next 12 months. Moreover, that number is expected to surge even higher as Americans opt to do their holiday shopping online rather than wind their way through those infamous, in-store holiday crowds. If your nonprofit is able to turn that online shopping activity into a fundraising stream, there’s massive potential to boost donations. And the good news is that it’s not incredibly difficult to get started. Below, we’ll walk through how you can get your organization set up to accept these donations during your community’s online point-of-sale moments. First, however, we’ll explore the overall value of point-of-sale fundraising and why you need to consider it as a viable strategy for your nonprofit.
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