A home is full of stories created by their owners. When customers share these stories with Rejuvenation and amongst themselves, they provide invaluable knowledge about what makes a home special.
Portland, OR (PRWEB) April 2, 2009
Rejuvenation announces its first online customer contest designed to celebrate the hard work of those who have transformed their living spaces, making their home uniquely their own. The contest format provides a forum to share stories and photos. Readers can tell their remodeling tales or find inspiration to help them add their own personal touches to their homes.
Visitors to the Rejuvenation's website can post up to three photos of their remodeled room with a description of the transformation from April 2nd-May 1st. During the month of May, website visitors will be able to vote for their favorite remodeled room and encourage friends to do the same. The entry that receives the most votes will win a $1,000 gift certificate to Rejuvenation.
Our Customers Inspire Us
"For over 30 years, one of our best sources of inspiration has come from our customers," noted Bonnie Choruby, Vice-President of Marketing and Merchandising. "A home is full of stories created by their owners. When customers share these stories with Rejuvenation and amongst themselves, they provide invaluable knowledge about what makes a home special."
The contest begins April 2nd and contest entries may be submitted until May 1st; beginning May 5th, website visitors will be able to vote on the entries. At the end of the voting period the entry with the most votes will win. The winner will be posted online on June 9th.
Rejuvenation was founded in 1977 with a passion for old houses and buildings. Today, it is America's largest manufacturer and leading direct marketer of classic American lighting and house parts. Products are sold through the company's catalogue, website, and retail stores in Portland, Ore. and Seattle, Wash. Long celebrated for its Arts & Crafts, Colonial Revival, and Deco-era reproductions; along with Rejuvenation's new Mid-Century Modern lighting and hardware from the 1950s and early 1960s.
The company donates ten percent of its profits to non-profit organizations dedicated to environmental conservation, historic preservation, the arts, and equal-access housing.