- Tapa dura: 272 páginas
- Editor: Lexington Books; Edición: 00258 (25 de enero de 1992)
- Idioma: Inglés
- ISBN-10: 0669276278
- ISBN-13: 978-0669276275
- Valoración media de los clientes: Sé el primero en opinar sobre este producto
- Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº608.482 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros (Ver el Top 100 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros)
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Kids as Customers: Handbook of Marketing to Children (Inglés) Tapa dura – 25 ene 1992
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Reseña del editor
Marketing to children is a multi-billion dollar industry. McNeal provides guidelines for tapping into this vast market, and with interviews, observations and analyses, shows the secrets of marketing and selling to children. He discusses children's buying habits and economic motivations, and how children can be succesfully influenced by marketing strategies. He also looks at the future of the children's marketplace, examining the concerns of consumer advocates, regulators, and parents, and what they mean for marketers.
At the age of four or five, many children begin to make purchases on their own. By the time they are ten, they make more than 250 purchase visits to stores each year. Marketing to children has come a long way since the days when "secret decoder rings" were sold on cereal boxes. Children today have their own television and radio networks, magazines, newspapers, product clubs, banks, bookstores, and clothing shops. Changes in the American family have also served to force children into the marketplace sooner. Working parents rely on their children to do more household chores, including shopping. Smart manufacturers and retailers recognize the children's market as a potential gold mine, and the expert they turn to for advice is internationally recognized authority James U. McNeal. McNeal's Kids as Customers is the indispensable marketing handbook for companies marketing to four-to-twelve year-olds--a market McNeal describes as having the greatest sales potential of any age or demographic group. McNeal classifies the children's market into three distinct categories: primary, influence, and future. As a primary market, children in the United States have over $9 billion to spend. McNeal explains how they get their money, where they shop, what they buy, and what persuades them to select one product over another. As an influence market, children direct at least $130 billion of adults' spending. McNeal offers for the first time a measure of kids' influence on their parents' purchases of 62 household items, from ice cream to home computers. As future consumers, children will control even more purchasing dollars. McNeal shows businesses how to cultivate today's children into loyal long-termcustomers. What's more, McNeal urges businesses not to overlook the potential of the vast overseas market. Many foreign children, especially in countries like Great Britain, Japan, and Taiwan, have the same purchasing power as Americans, but they often have fewer products to choose from. And, unlike their parents, foreign children frequently prefer American-made goods. McNeal provides invaluable data on foreign children's income, purchasing, and saving practices--and practical guidelines for tapping into the children's market overseas. Retailers, advertisers, product designers, and market researchers will all benefit from McNeal's extensive research and his examples of highly successful children's marketing strategies, as well as some that were total failures. Kids as Customers presents the practical advice and hands-on techniques any business needs to succeed in the fast-growing children's marketplace.
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But then, on page 189, I read "Needs are not for products; products are for needs." In this one disclaimer, McNeal is absolving himself for selling comic books which could be read in ten minutes, colorful toys which lose every child's attention in five minutes, addicting electronic games, and junk food.
The statement would be objectionable even if the word "desires" were substituted for "needs." Children had no desire for designer jeans or hundred-dollar tennis shoes before they were invented by the market.
On the whole, it is an interesting book, but I am a little disappointed. I wanted to learn about the psychological ploys used in baiting children, but I learned very little about that.