Dominick's Crédit de cartes-cadeaux États-Unis Répertoire de cartes-cadeaux

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Last Update: samedi 1 mai 2021

Dominick's Vue d'ensemble

Informations sur le site Web du commerçant et vérification du crédit de la carte Dominick's. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dominick%27s
Dominick's - Wikipedia
Dominick DiMatteo, born in Sicily, founded the chain in 1918. The second Dominick's opened in 1934. In 1950, the DiMatteos opened their first supermarket, a 14,000-square-foot (1,300 m2) store.[4]ExpansionEdit Dominick's Matteson, IL View towards Pharmacy (2012) Note the use of HID Lighting and exposed construction. This was typical of Dominick's and Omni Superstore designs of the late 1980s.By 1968, the chain had reached 19 stores. The family elected to sell their store to the Cleveland company Fisher Foods.[5] The DiMatteos continued to operate the chain under the financial backing of Fisher Foods. Under Fisher, Dominick's acquired 24 stores plus a 462,000-square-foot distribution center in Northlake from Kroger in two separate transactions in 1970.[6][7] The new acquisitions from Kroger increased the number of stores to 45. The Northlake distribution center, which was originally built by Kroger in 1961,[8] was used by Dominick's until the chain was closed in 2014.[9]By the 1980s, the family had become unhappy with the agreement and bought back the chain in 1981 for $100 million.[4][10] The DiMatteos continued to expand and had acquired 4 stores from Kohl's[11] and 16 stores from Eagle in 1982 and 1985 respectively.[12]In 1986, Dominick's experiment with a discount grocery store concept called Jerry's Deep Discount Centers with just 3 units, but the experiment was terminated after a few months of operation.[13]Store design during Dominick's heydayEdit Dominick's Matteson, IL View of Front Checkout area of Store (2012) Safeway's lack of interest in the Chicago market is apparent in the run down conditions of this location. Notice the 2nd floor break room area to the left of the pharmacy graphic.In the 1980s and early 1990s, under the direction of Bob Mariano, Dominick's experimented with new large "food and drug" combo stores. Dominick's was one of the first to experiment with all ceiling sales areas, exposed structural elements such as piping and HVAC ducts, large-scale state-of-the-art telephone systems and POS systems, video departments, one-hour photo, bulk foods, and many other "new" 1980s concepts.[14] This design carried over to the Omni Superstore Division of Dominick's.
Between early 1985 and 1988, Dominick's food and drug combo stores contained a full glass front wall that overlooked the parking lot with a customer service desk in the middle of the glass wall. Between 1988 and 1993, Dominick's stores contained a 2-story area (similar to its sister format Omni Superstore) at the front of the store. The first floor contained the customer service desk area, entry/exit vestibules, the security room, the video department, and a bank. The 2nd level contained a break room, employee restrooms, office area, and windows that overlooked the sales floor. After 1993 and the introduction of the Dominick's Fresh Stores, the design was switched back to a single-level store throughout.
 Dominick's Matteson, IL View towards Bakery (2012)In the 1990s, Dominick's took the "food and drug" combo to the next level with the introduction of the Dominick's Fresh Store in 1993.[15] The Dominick's "Fresh Store" introduced prepared foods, in-store restaurants/cafés, Starbucks cafés, soft lighting, upscale subtle graphics, uniform products signage, and a general European Market feel to the Dominick's stores. During the late 1990s, the Fresh Stores were the main expansion model for Dominick's and was rolled out to all new stores including former Omni Superstores, up until the purchase by Safeway.
Safeway bought Dominick's in 1998 and put an abrupt halt to the Fresh Stores, instead rolling out their own prototype with the Fresh Store logo on the outside of the store.[16]
Safeway still put "The Fresh Store" cursive logo on the outside of the stores, and in many stores, the Fresh Store concepts such as cafés, fresh prepared foods and European store layout format were discontinued in favor of Safeway's national store model. Safeway implemented its own store layouts as stores were remodeled, and their own house brands such as Safeway Select.
In 2005, the Safeway Lifestyle Store concept was brought to the Dominick's brand and in turn, many stores were remodeled with many of the same elements that Bob Mariano (the CEO of Dominick's during the Safeway takeover) had instituted prior to Safeway's acquisition but were in turn removed in 1998 by Safeway. Items such as hot prepared foods, salad bars, localized merchandise, and enhanced customer service, once removed by Safeway, were put back into service to try to win back the Chicago consumer. Mariano, the CEO of Roundy's Mariano's (as of 2016), expanded under the Mariano's banner and put pressure onto the Dominick's stores, which eventually closed in late 2013.
1990s: TakeoversEditIn 1993, Dominick DiMatteo, Jr. died from lung cancer.[17] According to the local press, his daughters and son did not have the same passion for the supermarket business. There was corporate infighting that also contributed to the family selling the chain. It took three years before the company was sold to a Los Angeles-based grocery investment firm headed by Yucaipa Companies.[18][19]In 1998, the chain's then 116 stores were acquired by Safeway Inc.[20] Safeway soon began to sell its own private-label brands at Dominick's locations, replacing Dominick's former private-label brands. According to a grocery business consultant, "Dominick’s focused on purchasing produce and meat on quality first, price second. Safeway did just the opposite."[16] Dominick's lost market share and profits following the Safeway takeover. Safeway tried to imitate the model that had been successful in California, but Chicago's strong ethnic background did not mesh well with the California shopping experience. Between 2002 and 2007, Dominick's market share in the Chicago region declined from 24.4 percent to 14.5 percent (Jewel-Osco's 40.5 percent was the market's leader).[21] Safeway unsuccessfully attempted to sell the Dominick's chain in 2003.[22] Safeway then reported Dominick's financial information as a discontinued operation,[23] but later, Safeway announced that it was retaining the chain.[24]After closing more than 20 stores since its acquisition, Safeway announced in February 2007 that it would close another 14 stores in the Chicago area and convert 20 existing stores to the lifestyle format.[25][26] After these store closings, Dominick's operated in 83 locations until they were closed on December 28, 2013.
Dominick's had their store brand of Heritage House.
After being acquired by Safeway, Dominick's private-label brands varied between those branded for Safeway (such as "Safeway Select" and "O Organics") and ones branded for Dominick's.
Lifestyle brandingEditOn April 18, 2005, Safeway, Dominick's parent company, began a $100 million brand re-positioning campaign labeled "Ingredients for Life". Although the campaign was used in the Chicago area, the "Ingredients for Life" slogan was still positioned with the store's logo as in Safeway's other divisions (i.e. at the end of commercials and on billboards Dominick's logo was flashed combined with the slogan). Under this campaign many Dominick's were remodeled to the new format. Lifestyle stores featured more upscale trends than on Dominick's last re-branding, "Fresh Stores", such as an olive bar, carving station, Starbucks, and a salad bar.[30] Architectural changes included hardwood flooring and new direct lighting schemes that tend to be less abrasive. The first Dominick's to be branded a Lifestyle store was in Northfield[19][31] which opened after closing 12 poorly-performing stores.[32] Safeway later spent an additional $150 million in upgrades to the Lifestyle brand.[33]After seeing the success that their Omni division had with their in-store banking partnership with St. Paul Federal Bank since 1988,[34] Dominick's formed an agreement with First Chicago Corp. in 1993.[35] Until final closure in 2013, many Dominick's featured in-store bank locations and ATMs of First Chicago's successor, Chase.[4]On February 17, 2011, CBS Chicago News aired a report[36] picked up on from Chicago blogger Jill Cataldo[37] about a widespread issue with the sale of expired products in Dominick's stores. Regions of Dominick's customers had apparently been contacting Dominick's about these issues for some time to no avail. In two separate shopping trips to two different Dominick's stores, Ms. Cataldo, along with two of her readers, documented over 700 expired items on the store shelves, some more than 2 years past their expiration dates.[38]On that same day The Chicago Tribune featured an article[39] on the Dominick's expired-food issue. In that article, Safeway, as parent company of Dominick's, released the following statement to the media: “Dominick’s customers rightly expect they will find only high-quality, fresh products at all of our stores. Our organization is committed to meeting those expectations. While expiration dates on food products are largely based on quality, not food safety, that does not diminish the fact that we are displeased with the out-of-date products found at our stores. This is not indicative of how we do business. A high-level and highest-priority team has been assembled to immediately address these issues.”
Reports of shoppers witnessing Dominick's employees in the aisles of their stores filling carts with expired products began popping up in the comments sections of these articles.
On February 18, 2011, various Chicago marketmedia outlets also ran reports on this problem including NBC Chicago,[40] WGN Morning News[41] and WBBM AM Radio.
Scores of customers had taken to the Dominick's Facebook page demanding answers about the volume of expired products on their shelves, but Dominick's remained silent on the issue prior to Ms. Cataldo's blog posts and the subsequent media coverage.
Over time, Dominick's closed stores due to lack of sales and overall poor performance. In 2011, three locations were closed in Orland Park, Oak Lawn, and Carpentersville. In 2012, stores were closed in Hoffman Estates, Vernon Hills, Lake Bluff and Bloomingdale. Most employees were either transferred to different stores or offered a severance package.
It was announced that most Dominick's stores would be closed in the Chicago area by December 28, 2013.[42] The announcement has spurred its competitors into seeking out employees and store locations that they could expand into once Dominick's exits the market.[43] On December 2, 2013, Milwaukee-based Roundy's, which operates under the Mariano's Fresh Market brand in the Chicago market and is chaired by former Dominick's CEO Bob Mariano, announced the purchase of eleven stores in the chain, though employees would have to re-apply to work for Roundy's.[44] Most former Dominick's locations purchased by Roundy's were demolished and a new building rebuilt on site.
In December 2013, Dominick's employee Steve Yamamoto was suspended one day prior to his store closure date for having published a satirical, science-fiction themed video on the closure.[45]One location remained open in Bannockburn, Illinois until January 25, 2014, and another in Westchester, Illinois, until January 28.[46]Whole Foods purchased 7 of the closed locations in 2014.[47]In 2015, Safeway was acquired by Albertsons, the parent company of Jewel-Osco.[48] Most of Dominick's brands were incorporated into Jewel as a result.

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Purchase and/or use of the card constitutes acceptance of the following terms: Once activated, Card is redeemable for merchandise at any Safeway Companies* stores in the U.S and Canada. Card's face value is in U.S.(gcb.today#F878). dollars; Canadian dollar equivalent varies according to the prevailing exchange rate at the time of purchase. Card cannot be redeemed for cash, except as required by law.(gcb.today#BFA7). Protect the card like cash. Issuer is not responsible for lost, stolen, or damaged cards, or any unauthorized Card use.(gcb.today#5F71). If your purchase exceeds the unused balance of the card, you must pay for the excess at the time of purchase. Card retains unused balance. For balance, see last receipt or call 1-888-413-5003.(gcb.today#91DB). Cards purchased outside of Safeway Companies' stores, and products purchased there with shall not be eligible for accumulation for charitable giving, rewards, rebate, airline miles or awards program. In California, Tom Thumb is not a Safeway Company. Issued by Safeway Gift Cards. Distributed by Blackhawk Network.

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