Furniture. Monday , April 23rd , 2018 - 20:02:38 PM
A major benefit of such furniture events to the general public is being able to view new products often before they are available on general sale. Its the old story: many new products or even new ideas in furniture design or functionality fail to sell because few people know they exist. These types of exhibitions are not so much sales on furniture as furniture shows, during which orders can be take, but are primarily intended to show people what is available and which furniture stores and outlets are offering them.For that reason, many items of furniture can be sold at lower prices than normal. They are not offered at reduced prices because they are in anyway imperfect. In fact, some could be introductory prices for completely new designs and concepts. However, by selling a restricted number of items at a reduced price, a particular manufacturer can get his products known and furniture distributors and outlets get feet through the door. It is well worth the cost reduction of a particular item to bring a new customer into the showroom. The livelihood of both the maker and the seller of the furniture depends on the customer. It is a three-way arrangement. There is nothing to be lost by offering a customer a concession now and again, particularly if that person returns later to make more purchases.
However, the most dramatic benefit of using cardboard furniture is how easy it is for a person or a family to move their cardboard tables and cardboard chairs from one home to the next. Until the modern era, furniture was simply not designed to be relocated because households rarely moved from their homes once they had settled in. In those days, a family did not make an investment in furniture until they had found a permanent home, and, once they furnished their house, the furniture typically stayed right in its place until the day the parents died. All of this changed over the course of the last century as modern production methods made it possible to design and manufacture more affordable furniture.
However, most of todays furnishings are still not designed to be moved around regularly. As anyone who has tried to relocate with traditional furniture can attest to, nearly every move results in some serious damage to ones most valued furnishings, and it is often very expensive to repair any type of significant damage to traditional furniture unless the owner is an experienced craftsman. This is one of the reasons why less families are purchasing furniture these days with the intent to pass the pieces down to their children some day, as most furniture simply is not designed to put up with the frequency with which people move about in the modern era.
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