Big Bazar……Isse acha aur sasta kahi nahi….
Big bazar supermarket open in 2012. It located in 831-833 Newark Avenue, Jersey City, NJ – 07306.
A Big bazar Super market, a large form of the traditional grocery store, is a self-service shop offering a wide variety of food and household products, organized into aisles. It is larger and has a wider selection than a traditional grocery store, but is smaller and more limited in the range of merchandise than a hypermarket or big-box market. We are shipping New Jersey and some part of New York.
Big bazar typically comprises frozen food, fresh produce, dairy, and baked goods aisles, along with shelf space reserved for canned and packaged goods as well as for various non-food items such as kitchenware, household cleaners,Religiousitems .Big bazar supermarket also sell a variety of other household products that are consumed regularly and also sell a much wider range of non-food products: DVDs, sporting equipment, board games, and seasonal items.
Big bazar supermarket occupies a large amount of floor space, usually on a single level. It is usually situated near a residential area in order to be convenient to consumers. The basic appeal is the availability of a broad selection of goods under a single roof, at relatively low prices. Other advantages include ease of parking and frequently the convenience of shopping hours that extend into themorning to evening or even 24 hours of day. Big bazar Supermarket usually allocate large budgets to advertising, typically through newspapers. They also present elaborate in-shop displays of products. The shops are usually part of corporate chains that own or control (sometimes by franchise) other supermarkets located nearby—even transnationally—thus increasing opportunities for economies of scale.
Big bazar Supermarkets typically are supplied by the distribution centres of their parent companies, usually in the largest city in the area. Supermarkets usually offer products at relatively low prices by using their buying power to buy goods from manufacturers at lower prices than smaller stores can. Certain products (typically staple foods such as bread, milk and sugar) are very occasionally sold as low prices, so as to attract shoppers to their store.To maintain a profit, supermarkets make up for the lower margins by a higher overall volume of sales.