The TRG Group, St. Louis is the global licensee for travel gear for Victorinox Travel Gear that was featured today on CBS' “The Early Show.” Victorinox Travel Gear was put to the test at the Audubon Zoo in New Orleans, and beat out all of the competition by being the only travel bag that kept Panya the elephant from getting the fruit concealed inside.
Victorinox Swiss Army
St. Louis-based TRG Group, an international leader in the travel gear industry, announced that beginning December 1, 2009, Hudson Marketing Group and its president Jamie Hudson will represent TRG Group in the Southeast region.
SINCE THEIR INCEPTION, watches have always been important fashion accessories. Now, however, with the rise of new time-telling devices like cell phones, computers and even music players, watches are more defined by how they serve personal style. Below, a few timepiece experts from our industry give tips on how to best incorporate fashion into watch promotions by explaining a few current style trends.
St. Louis, Missouri-based TRG Group, an international supplier of travel gear to the promotional products industry, named Nicki McCollough, sales operations manager for the corporate markets division, as the company's 2008 Horizons Award winner.
The corporate markets division of Victorinox Swiss Army, Inc., based in Shelton, Conn., was presented with a sales award at the Premier Promotional Group (PPG) Awards Ceremony on May 3, 2008 in Sarasota, Fla. Award recipients were honored for their sales achievements and high-quality service. Jeff Thompson, vice president of sales for Victorinox Swiss Army’s corporate markets division, accepted the award. “Its always a great feeling for your organization to be honored by your peers and business partners,” said Thompson. “We’re proud to be recognized for our efforts and congratulate all of this year’s winners,” he continued. The Premier Promotional Group is a
STAPLE OF moms and grandmothers everywhere, “Better safe than sorry,” has proven its worth a million times over. It’s self-explanatory—no one’s more sorry than the guy who skipped the precautionary measures. Because, in that context, it usually implies being burnt to a crisp, poked with something sharp or losing an arm /finger/insert appendage here. The adage also rings true when considering the sale of safety items as promotional products. The stakes are understandably higher than those of other categories, and goods that don’t live up to expectations mean customers end up on the wrong side of a close call. On the other hand,