How they do it: In a Starbucks, customers may find a selection of conventional food and beverage options (e.g. coffee, pastries). Starbucks cross-sells a host of other products via its stores: For instance, coffee mugs or other merchandise.
Learn more about Starbucks →
How they do it: Lufthansa offers its clients inflight shopping and a webshop to buy aviation related and non-related products during their time in the plane or from their home. This allows Lufthansa to increase the revenue from their customers with non-flight related products as they can target a customer group which typically has significant purchasing power.
Learn more about Lufthansa →
How they do it: American Airlines core revenue comes from selling plane tickets but it uses cross-selling tactics to increase their revenue per seat. Examples for these are e.g. in-flight shopping, offer of ancilliary travel service such as rental cars or hotels.
Learn more about American Airlines →
How they do it: In its stores, Tchibo offers customers not only coffee-related products, but other products and services, ranging from consumer goods to household appliances and travel insurance. Thereby, additional revenues are generated with few changes to the infrastructure.
Learn more about Tchibo →
How they do it: Royal Dutch Shell gas stations began selling items unrelated to petrol already in the 1930s. For instance, food and beverages, magazines, household goods etc. This leveraged the network of existing infrastructure to cross-sell a wide array of various products to the same customer base.
Learn more about Shell →