IKEA’s rambling blue and yellow stores are generally situated on the edges of urban communities, so for a great many people an outing to the Swedish furniture realm is a major occasion in itself. To remunerate its clients for making the trek, the organization has now propelled an activity called “Purchase With Your Time,” where customers can buy items with cash collected based on their movement time to the store.
Utilizing Google Maps Timeline, which records courses taken each day, clients can show staff at IKEA to what extent it’s taken them to arrive, and that time will be changed over into money. At this stage, the activity is just working in Dubai, with one hour of movement signifying AED 105 (about $28), in view of the normal Dubai pay. Chipping away at IKEA’s Dubai costs, however, this implies customers going for 49 minutes could net a free Lack end table, while a more drawn out one hour and 55-minute excursion would be what might be compared to a Billy bookshelf. Indeed, even a brief excursion is useful for a veggie sausage.
No word yet on whether the program will turn out to different nations – it likely could be the situation that Dubai’s remarkable economy means such a contribution isn’t generally plausible somewhere else. In any case, it’s a fascinating utilization of the Google Maps Timeline work, and exhibits future potential for brands hoping to use this kind of advanced support of assist help with marking commitment.
Al-Futtaim have declared that their new shopping center, Festival Plaza, opened to general society on Wednesday December 18. Inside the shopping center will be 120 retail outlets including IKEA, Ace Hardware and Lulu Hypermarket.
Strategically placed in Jebel Ali, the shopping center is effectively available to inhabitants living in Dubai Marina and encompassing zones. Near Sheik Zayed Road, simply past Ibn Battuta, the shopping center is a piece of wasl Group’s new local location, Wasl Gate.
The 64,800 square meter shopping center has space for 120 shops, 40 bistros and eateries just as a 500-seat nourishment court and a children’s play community. IKEA’s second Dubai area is a 30,000 square meter megastore, which vows to ‘grasp computerized mix and take into consideration an increasingly natural shopping experience for its clients’.