Products Design Consultants Boulder City NV

This page provides useful content and local businesses that give access to Products Design Consultants in Boulder City, NV. You will find helpful, informative articles about Products Design Consultants, including "Name Products with Caution and Research". 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 Boulder City, NV that will answer all of your questions about Products Design Consultants.

Joyce & Associated Nevada, Inc.
(702) 294-1712
1613 Carse Dr.
Boulder City, NV
Outdoor Promotions,
(702) 932-4848
7541 Eastgate
Henderson, NV
Nevada Advertising & Events,
(702) 451-7150
PO Box 50029
Las Vegas, NV
(702) 836-9700
301 Lingering
Henderson, NV
Christie Marketing
(702) 575-2493
2015 Trailside Village
Henderson, NV
Kolar Design Studio
(702) 283-1791
312 Nevada
Las Vegas, NV
The Peckman Company
(702) 233-1155
5564 S Fort Apache Rd
Las Vegas, NV
Fire Killer & Killer Embroidery
(702) 564-1990
212 Positive Point
Henderson, NV
(702) 622-7331
PO Box 530087
Henderson, NV
Las Vegas Sports Central
(702) 496-4420
2756 N Green Valley Pkwy
Henderson, NV

Name Products with Caution and Research

“Unbelievably bad taste.” “An alarming level of stupidity.” “How much encouragement does the pedophile community need?”

Those were just a few of the comments in the British press after Woolworths stores in Britain were found to be selling beds named Lolita, designed for six-year-old girls. (The Lolita was a whitewashed wooden bed with pullout desk and cupboard, on sale for £395.)

Angry parents, watchdog groups and the media had to point out that the name was synonymous with sexually active preteens. Staffers at the retail chain’s online operation had been unaware, or so they said, of the name’s connection to Vladimir Nabokov’s 1955 novel “Lolita,” and two film adaptations, the first by Stanley Kubrick in 1962 and another in 1997 that starred Jeremy Irons in the lead role of Humbert Humbert.

On Feb. 1, 2008, a spokesperson named Lisa Lim blurted the following to the British media: “There aren’t many people in the company, in the whole world, who know about the Lolita book or films. There might be a few people in the country who have a problem with it, but it’s just a name.”

Ms. Lim, try to pay attention for just a few seconds. Lolita was a 12-year-old girl who became the object of her middle-aged stepfather’s sexual obsession in that novel and those movies that you’ve never heard of.

Shortly thereafter, Ms. Lim and her mindlessness were kicked to the curb. Another staffer got involved and admitted, “We had to look it up on Wikipedia. But we certainly know who she is now.” Whereupon the retailer halted sales of the bed.

This time the public statement was less knuckle-headed: “Now that this has been brought to our attention, the product has been removed from sale with immediate effect.”

This isn’t the first time cavalier marketers have made nitwit naming decisions.

    ∗ Reebok had to backpedal after it blundered with the launch of a running shoe for women named the Incubus. The dictionary says an incubus is “an evil spirit belie...

Click here to read the rest of this article from Branding Strategy Insider