New, innovative tennis court Dividers by CourtHarbor provide eye-catching logo impressions in high visibility areas. In addition to being utilized as Court Dividers during home high school tennis matches, the Dividers serve as crowd barriers in high visibility areas during home football, basketball, baseball and softball games, as well as graduation ceremonies & other special events. Increase awareness of your brand with custom logo placement in direct sight of hundreds of thousands high school sports fans!
Offer details: Four Dividers at six local high schools (multiple markets based on sponsor’s geographic focus & marketing goals). Dividers to include sponsor logo and school logo on total of 24 Dividers (total of 48 sponsor logos). One year - $16,000. Two years - $26,000. Three years - $36,000.
Business Name: CourtHarbor
Contact Name : Jon McLamb
About Us: CourtHarbor’s Dividers provide new and different sponsor logo recognition in highly visible areas during year-round high school sports & special events.
Target Market: High school parents, coaches, fans
Type: Out of home sponsorships
Panel #: 48 (two panels per divider on 24 Dividers)
Size: 10”H x 30”W
Frequency: 6-12 events per week during school year
Weekly Impressions: 142,500
Reach: City wide & local surrounding markets
Impressions: 5.7 million annually
Target Audience: High school parents, spectators, teachers, coaches, students
Testimonials: "For any innovation to be successful, entrepreneurs must first offer a difference that is important in some respect to customers. In this case, the innovation CourtHarbor is offering provides a unique benefit to tennis facilities. So it passes the first, and always most important, criterion for success in the marketplace. Much like the backboard stands in a basketball arena, or the nets behind football goal posts, these functional additions within an athletic venue provide a new opportunity for brand merchandising. Whenever you can create a new advertising medium like this, you have just turned what normally would be an expense item into a true cash cow." Roger Beahm, Executive Director of the Center for Retail Innovation at Wake Forest University School of Business "Like the pilot who first put wheels on his suitcase, I am always a bit amazed when simple ideas are introduced that seem obvious once they arrive. Court dividers to keep balls from straying into other courts? Doesn’t seem like rocket science but the acceptance of them by the U.S. Open and the United States Tennis Association means they have survived thorough testing. Add the ability to brand advertising or logos, and you suddenly have a fresh, new product idea in a surprising way." John Sweeney, Marketing Professor, UNC-Chapel Hill