To help Paradise Cove Spa promote membership by offering more choices and customizable options to meet expectations of Spa-goers. With the considerable growth rate of the spa market, it is vital for spa professionals to understand spa-goers’ preferences. Here are three different types of spa-goers including: spa enthusiasts, high spenders, and value seekers/price-sensitive spa-goers. Spa enthusiasts being the largest segment among the three.
Conduct research and create personas. Everyone is a potential spa client these days-boomers, millennials, men and children. There’s so much research that substantiates the value of human touch and stress-reducing approaches. Since the spa client of 2018 is also more knowledgeable, Paradise Cove Spa will need to expand treatments by educating their clients through courses and classes, nutrition tips, fitness ideas, meditation, art, journaling, and many other ways to benefit their long-term wellness between treatments. They will also need to integrate wellness into treatments, food offerings, fitness studios and classes, and to invest in relaxation spaces. Adding guest speakers, events and dedicated retreats teaches clients how to bring wellness into their everyday lives. Paradise Cove Spa will also need to strive to serve more people by offering lower-cost packages and services and products.
Spa clients getting increasingly younger as spas reinvent themselves to allow these new generations to experience their world. Stress and beauty are driving visits across generations. They’re focused on lifestyle, new careers, and looking good! We’re seeing huge growth with millennials as their buying power increases. See Detailed Persona
She’s fit, she loves yoga, she shops at Whole Foods. This spa-goer favors holistic mind-body rituals. They’re focused on lifestyle, disease prevention, and subtle procedures that result in a lasting, youthful appearance. See Detailed Persona
Value Seeker/ Price-sensitive Spa-goer
She is a philanthropist who wants to look and feel good, for their personal wellness but also for the wellness of the world around them. This spa-goer seeks businesses that support social and other causes, so spas and brands must show the direct impact of their charitable efforts. Unlike in the past, when spa services were reserved for upper- middle-class women of leisure, this more frugal spa client is more cautious with her spending. She’s is also an eco-conscious recycler. See Detailed Persona
The mission of Native Jewelers Society (NJS) is to allow metalsmiths to share experiences and to encourage artistic, innovative creations;. NJS artists are committed to maintaining the integrity of high quality work, while preserving the indigenous cultures, and to improving educational opportunities for fellow metalsmiths and buyers. Buying authentic and handmade Native jewelry can be a rewarding experience.
Native Jewelers Society will offer insights, advice and tips to help you become an expert buyer and will foster relationships with native artists. This community will also provide Native jewelers the opportunity to share their artwork directly with buyers. Also, by conducting workshops, NJS artists will help to educate their clients and people about authenticity.
Phil is a talented jeweler who is growing his business and recognition. He takes pride in sustaining his Navajo culture by continuing the tradition of silversmithing taught to him by his father. It is Phil’s hope to travel the world selling his art. He feels it is important to educate collectors and people about authenticity and the importance of buying native art. See Detailed Persona
Collector of Native Art
John is an Interior Designer located in Phoenix, AZ. He specializes in Southwestern style and decor, and relies on the talents of Native artists to offer authenticity to his clients, He is also supporting Native artists who are making a living with their art, John loves to wear his Native jewelry collections as a way to express his appreciation to support Native culture. See Detailed Persona
Cheryl is a Director of Education at a Native Art Museum. She is excited to bring in new workshops to help educate museum- goers about techniques and authenticity of Native jewelry. She is also passionate about teaching people that it isimportant to recognize what is authentic versus fake, when buying Native jewelry. See Detailed Persona