Drive performance on the digital shelf with product content management, activation, engagement, and ongoing optimization.
Manage your product information and optimize it for success across every channel, without sacrificing security or control.
Automated transformation, including resizing, reformatting, and renaming for all digital assets across all your commerce endpoints
Send the right content to every touchpoint, continually optimized to fit the changing requirements of each channel.
Manage and syndicate all your product data, both operational data and marketing content, in one platform.
Unify product content with order and inventory data to enable selling on marketplaces such as Amazon Seller Central, Walmart Marketplaces, Google Shopping Actions, Facebook, Instagram and more.
Sell on social media platforms, like Instagram and Google Shopping, and build emotional connections with shoppers where they browse.
Optimize your performance with a holistic view of your digital shelf analytics tied to a workflow to make changes that will have an impact on your sales.
Transform the digital Shelf expressions and business models of brand manufacturers.
Deliver tailored shopping experiences that convert shoppers and grow your business by strengthening the partnership with your suppliers.
Partner with us to deliver commerce solutions to brand manufacturers around the world.
There are a few brave and innovative companies, that have begun to transform their brick and mortar stores into competitive forces. In the era in which the consumer is in control, it is important that brands and retailers distinguish themselves both online and off. To win online, you need excellent product content and a unique consumer experience. So what do brick and mortar stores need to do to stay profitable? Instead of competing with ecommerce, brick and mortar locations should work with it. Here are three ways brick and mortar locations can compete in the digital era.
When consumers shop online they have convenience, product reviews, and connection to an endless aisle of similar products. They want personalization and uniqueness. Forty percent of U.S. consumers say they have purchased something more expensive than they planned to because of personalized service and 44 percent of consumers say they will likely repeat after a personalized shopping experience. Brands and retailers can guide consumers through an experience online while making them still feel in control. In-store shoppers demand the same treatment. They want food and drinks, displays and demonstrations, mobile ordering, and in-store pick up. They want a store that brings the online experience to life.
Target, Nordstrom, and American Eagle are great examples of retailers reimagining their physical locations to focus on consumer experience.
The customer wants to shop where, when and how they want. Your company should support and enable the customer to do so. Having an omnichannel strategy allows the customer to shop how they want and provide them the same experience, online or in person. “80% of major purchase shoppers start with online research, most tend to finish the deal inside of a store.” Research comes in the forms of product reviews and product information as well. Understanding how your consumer behaves is a crucial step in developing a strategy. Having this approach to commerce increases the opportunities for purchases through one or more of your channels. Harvard Business Review published a study about omnichannel customers on average spend 4% more on every shopping occasion in the store and 10% more online than single-channel customers. Give consumers shopping options and provide a consistent, personalized experience, everywhere.
Whoever does so the best tend to see profits, those who do not tend to see a lot worse. The “Retail Apocalypse” is a direct reflection of that. 5300+ stores are expected to close by the end of 2017. History shows us that failure to change from old ways results in failure of the business. Look at Blockbuster, Kodak, and Sears. These companies were leaders in their respective areas but did not innovate when the consumer began looking for something new. This is what is happening now as consumer buying habits change more and more. The consumer chooses who they buy from and how they want to do it. It is now up to companies now to embrace this change and develop strategies accordingly.