Where Do Goods Thrive After They are Not Sold?
How many items thrown away each day, each month, or even at the end of the year, could have possible use? How often is it that professional merchandisers who sell items on display, do much of this on their own, given that they work hard and value affordable and thoughtful spending, that leads to a satisfactory result? Stores often times, involve themselves with the rule of "Credit and Destroy"; meaning that they are given permission to throw unsold items away, while still collecting a form of pay. It seems very indecent for merchandisers to throw away items that still have use and many of us would like to think of better solutions than to have them break away from gifting these items, but a lot of this is overlooked, probably because its very common and much easier for licensed outlets and stores, than most think. There is a difference between Walmart, who is widely known as being the top outsourcer of all things technology, dining related at a low cost, and just for comparison purposes; Nordstrom, Wet Seal, or Hollister, whereas these popular clothing stores haven't confirmed that production and quantity are the means for their companies to follow the routine of other highly recognized apparel stores, by throwing their items away that didn't sell as they wanted them to. This is very debatable as it corresponds not to choices made by us, but rather, our own individual beliefs and how we could alter this so that America(Primarily), doesn't seem so counterproductive and also so that a spin may take place to reinvent company procedure so that it makes them look good overall. Should companies go forth with allowing this considering they are saving themselves from invalid returns at the hands of customers who got the item cheaper or free somewhere else? Or should they openly give these items away so someone who might need them can get them at a friendlier cost somewhere else, or maybe even sell them on Ebay, once received?