How to Sell coffee shop advertisement to a Skeptic
I love the ad. I love the image. I love the message. I love the way it portrays the type of place I’d go to enjoy my coffee. I love the way it makes me feel special. I love the way it makes me feel like a valued part of the staff. I love the fact it conveys something about my business that is positive.
It also conveys something about our customers that’s not always so positive. A lot of our customers are women and most of them are young. That means that their “quality of life” is probably a little more “off”.
The ad. I LOVE the way you write about your coffee shop ad. I love the way it tells you something about your business. That’s a great way of keeping it relevant.
Yeah, I think it’s one of those things that people that are a little bit older may not get. I think that’s a big reason why I love it so much. I definitely think it’s cool, but for the younger demographic, I was hoping that it would convey something to them. I was thinking of something like… a little bit like when you buy a book, you can tell the difference between the ones that are well written and ones that aren’t.
We can get quite opinionated about our favorite coffee shops, but it’s our favorite because it’s always been a place where I feel like I can find a bit of peace and quiet and feel like I can take a deep breath and just be at home.
Its a pretty good advertisement for the baristas, right? Well, not really. There’s a lot of information about the baristas that is missing in the commercial, not to mention the line that says they offer a wide variety of coffee drinks. One of the things I like about our baristas is that they are also very nice to the customers, which gives them a nice touch to the commercial.
The advertisement doesn’t go into details, but I can’t help but wonder if the baristas are in on the joke. It’s one thing to say that your barista is good, but it’s another to go on record as saying that she’s good at giving tips.
While I generally don’t mind not being able to ask for tips, it sure took me a while to get used to the idea that you could ask for a free drink or a free latte, and to not be told that you can just order a drink without paying.
I’ve been to places that advertise that they give free tea. And that, by the way, isnt a typo. It means the coffee in question probably has free tea. My favorite place that advertised free tea was Starbucks, which I had to ask for a refund. It was a nice touch.
Coffee shops are often a place that advertise free drinks, but only when you ask for one. So it is a bit of an oddity to have a place that advertises “free wine” or “free beer” when you can only get a drink if you pay. I’ve always found the idea of free drink “advertisements” to be a bit odd.