In this post:
Stuffstr has been selected to join adidas’ “Platform A”,
Don’t trash your used stuff – “re-circulate” it
Stuffstr is designed for how the consumer market can reuse waste
Stuffstr has been
selected to join adidas’
Don’t trash your used stuff – “re-circulate” it with:
Linear use versus Circular !
Re-use stuff – Reuse potential Waste
Stuffstr reduces waste by increasing the “reuse of the stuff” we buy and are no longer using. Stuffstr’s global platform:
(a) brings people far greater value from everything they buy,
(b) provides retailers and manufacturers with unprecedented post-sale product lifecycle data, and
(c), it drives environmental sustainability by finding use for even unused items.
From: The Guardian……………….. 18 June 2018
Money for old socks: John Lewis to buy back clothes to cut waste
John Lewis is to buy back worn and unwanted clothing from its customers – including underwear and old socks – in a UK industry first that aims to reduce the 300,000 tonnes of fashion waste going into landfill each year.
Through the app, customers can arrange to have any unwanted clothing that they bought from John Lewis collected from their home and get a refund for each item regardless of its condition.
The pilot scheme has been developed with Stuffstr, a social enterprise.
Less clutter. Less stress. Short footprint.
Less impact on the planet.
We all have stuff we don’t use anymore and Stuffstr makes it easy to lighten your load and keep things out of the landfill. With Stuffstr, you can resell stuff, offer it to friends, or, even have it delivered to Goodwill for free—all at the tap of a button
Don’t trash your personal stuff – recirculate it with Stuffstr!
We all have lots of stuff, and keeping track of it shouldn’t be a full-time job. That’s why Stuffstr was designed—from the ground up—to help you manage, track, and recirculate your stuff.
Question: I understand that StuffStr is aimed at the consumer market. I wonder if it can be used to monitor the demand side of industrial products?
Thanks for reaching out. You’re right that Stuffstr is designed for how the consumer market can reuse waste. Theoretically, Stuffstr can work for B2B products; certainly industrial tools of any kind. The key would be for the buyer of such products to be able to access their purchase history. The same way I can access my Amazon.com purchase history by logging into my account. This is the way Stuffstr has access to the information about the user’s personal inventory. For B2B companies to do this, the retailer/wholesaler, who sells the product, would need to either (a) offer this information the way Amazon.com does, or (b) use a cloud-based POS system such as Shopify, Lightspeed, or Magento.
John Atcheson | CEO | Stuffstr | [email protected]