A new entrant in the competitive FMCG market in Australia had outstanding production capabilities but a limited distribution network.
One of Australia’s biggest retail department stores had slow moving stock, which they were looking to recover full value of.
Our client had delisted stock from a large retailer. They needed a solution that minimised the loss to the business and an alternate distribution channel to restore value.
The leading household appliances rental company faced ongoing challenges with clearing their ex-rental electronics stock.
A major high street fashion store came to us when they found themselves with a large amount of capital tied up in previous year’s fashions which they were unable to sell.
To keep up with changing styles and trends in home renovations, a major Australian flooring retailer was introducing fresh stock to their stores on a monthly basis.
A large FMCG client wanted ongoing slow-moving stock (SLOB) management in an effort to free up internal personnel to manage first line / more profitable sales options.
An international toy distributors local Australian office had a discontinued model which was creating a cost issue sitting in a third-party warehouse overseas.
Often retailers try a new product, branching out on their core offering to consumers. This is a great way for smaller businesses to create additional revenue streams as well as giving their customers a one-stop-shop in whatever category they represent.
A common problem faced by many of our clients is that the suppliers require a minimum quota of stock to be produced which is typically quite high. This acts as a double-edged sword, whereby on one hand, more stock amounts to more potential sales but on the other, it means there may be an oversupply of stock.