The Luxury Brands Industry

Business

Luxury brands have stood for status, power, class, and style for decades. Emperors, corporate tycoons, and affluent people have utilized brands like Armani, Gucci, Rolls Royce, Mercedes, and Ferrari for many centuries.

The global luxury brand sector is estimated to be worth more than $ 200 billion. The iconic luxury company Louis Vuitton Moet Hennessy had almost 35 billion Euros in 2015.

With expanding disposable incomes in nations such as India, China, and Russia, the desire for luxury brands will only grow.

But what makes these high-end labels so appealing?

Exclusiveness and scarcity

If a brand is accessible to everyone, it is unlikely that people will aspire to it. People often strive for something difficult to obtain. If something is easily accessible, everyone has it, and there is no exclusivity. Limited edition vehicles and motorcycles are attempting to combine scarcity and exclusivity. In 2014, Ferrari only built 7255 units.

These luxury brands are not built on mass manufacture. Craftsmanship, pricing, customization, a long waiting list, and the country of origin can all contribute to its distinctiveness.

Italians are generally thought to be fashionable. That is one of the reasons why Italy produces the vast bulk of fashion labels.

Symbol of Status

“I buy luxury products for the status it offers,” adds Vema Reddy, who works in technology.

“Sure, they’re important, but you can get them from other consumer brands too,” he responded when questioned about other aspects like comfort, style, or quality.

My friend told me that his BMW was a symbol of his success. As a result, when someone buys an automobile, he may be purchasing prestige rather than utility.

Limiting distribution channels

Consumer brands manufacture in large quantities and distribute broadly to ensure that the product is readily available. The luxury market, on the other hand, works in the exact opposite direction.

The idea is to produce less than demand while maintaining a waiting list.

Prodiguer’s limited edition bottles are an example; they were only offered to a select few. Apple’s limited-edition 18-karat gold watch is another example of the limited-edition technique.

Luxury products are typically offered in their own corporate stores, where consumers receive special VIP treatment.

Customers can test-drive a BMW before purchasing it at the BMW store in Munich.

Belonging and Experience

The brand experience begins even before a customer enters a luxury product store and continues after the sale.

The goal is to inspire a sense of belonging to an exclusive group to which only a few people are invited. Examples are the Harley-Davidson Owners Group (H.O.G) and the Beetle Owners Club.

Tom Ford hosted a fashion presentation for a select group of his VIP clients. The press was not permitted to attend the ceremony. He hosted the event himself, with Beyoncé and Julianne Moore serving as models.

Envus Motorsports delivers luxury experiences by renting out top-of-the-line cars ranging from Ferrari to Lamborghini and then filming the entire event so that its customers may relive it.

Conclusion

Luxury brands can be an exciting and dynamic industry. It makes sense to pause, ponder, and decide how we want to position ourselves while starting a firm. It’s crucial to remember that we’re selling more than just a product; we’re selling all of the emotions that come with it.

About the Author: Noor Ul Huda Naeem

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