Luxury Marketing Gardnerville NV

This page provides useful content and local businesses that can help with your search for Luxury Marketing. You will find helpful, informative articles about Luxury Marketing, including "The Anti-laws of Luxury Marketing #7". You will also find local businesses that provide the products or services that you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Gardnerville, NV that will answer all of your questions about Luxury Marketing.

Pro Marketing Systems, Inc.
(702) 368-1776
PO Box 7172
Primm, NV
 
Nevada Manufacturers Association
(775) 882-6662
963 Topsy Ln Ste 306-182
Carson City, NV
 
Jingle Joint
(702) 870-8065
6704 Theus Cir
Las Vegas, NV
 
Mountaintop Faith Ministries, Inc.
(702) 367-1636
2845 Lindell
Las Vegas, NV
 
U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs
(775) 321-4700
5460 Reno Corporate
Reno, NV
 
Savings 4 U
(775) 315-9576
P O Box 4533
Carson City, NV
 
Half Shady's
(530) 307-8115
567 wintoon dr.
south lake tahoe , CA
 
Meyer Rosene
(775) 329-6266
4858 Sparks Blvd, Suite 102
Sparks, NV
 
First American Title Company Nevada
(702) 731-4131
2490 Paseo Verde Pkwy Ste 100
Henderson, NV
 
WeAreNightlife.com
(702) 743-8017
Las Vegas
Las Vegas, NV
 

The Anti-laws of Luxury Marketing #7

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7. Make it difficult for clients to buy

The luxury brand is something that has to be earned. The greater the inaccessibility – whether actual or virtual – the greater the desire. As everyone knows, with luxury there is a built-in time factor: it’s the time spent searching, waiting, longing… so far removed from traditional marketing logic, which does everything to facilitate quick access to the product through mass distribution, with its self-service stores, self-checkout systems, the internet, call centers and introductory offers. Luxury has to know how to set up the necessary obstacles to the straining of desire, and keep them in place. People do eventually get to enjoy the luxury after passing through a series of obstacles – financial obstacles, needless to say, but more particularly cultural (they have to know how to appreciate the product, wear it, consume it), logistical (find the shops) and time obstacles (wait two years for a Ferrari or a Mikimoto pearl necklace).

Luxury needs to excel in the practice of distributing rarity, so long as there are no real shortages. It’s quite natural: just as actual shortages stand in the way of growth, so the absence of rarity leads to the immediate dissipation of desire, and so to the disappearance of the very waiting time that sustains luxury.

To create this obstacle to immediate consumption, it should always be necessary to wait for a luxury product – time is a key dimension of luxury, as with all desire for anything...

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