How to Open a Coffee Shop : Marketing For Success

When opening your own coffee shop, think deeply about the specific neighborhood you are in and methods that might work for you to reach customers. Some of these may be methods other coffee shops, bars, and restaurants used, among others may occur to you by thinking from the perspective of your customers. Here are two examples of common advertising models to consider.

Street Visibility

Since purchasing a cup of coffee, other refreshment, or a munch at a restaurant is often an impulse purchase, your street presence must be attractive and compelling to passersby
Konditorei. Your shop signage must display your business name clearly and leave no question in what you sell, whether through words or images (for example, image of a coffee mug). Sandwich boards posted on the sidewalk can add additional space to promote specific items or deals, but make sure to check the legality of where you can and cannot put items on the sidewalk. Likewise, make sure to check on the laws managing banners or signs that jut out over the sidewalk. Permits from the city may be required for these.

No matter what you choose, take care to make sure your exterior design is consistent and attractive. Using a professional designer to handle this or consult on dos and don'ts can be a great help. The exterior design should have the same feel as the home design, so that the "promises" of the structure of the street graphics is fulfilled by the environment and services inside your restaurant.

Free Samples

Offering free samples on the street or at a separate station within the store can be a simple way to generate excitement and interest in your shop immediately after it opens. If you have an exciting signature coffee or drink you can find a way to offer sample size k-cups, although offering small food items may be simpler.

Make sure to have an employee given to the free samples, both to ensure that they are properly covered and replenished and to be able to discuss the story behind the new shop with customers. This kind of staff-customer interaction is just as important to a successful sample campaign as the ability for customers to try your products without commitment.

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