The team became the first from the NBA – or some of the four major sports leagues – to offer an advertisement on their own uniforms right after the league chose to start allowing them last month.
For those who worried that decision could leave their preferred players appearing like nba jerseys australia, the tasteful placement should come as a relief. As was reported back then, the patch is just a couple inches in proportions and sits just on top of the team name in the jersey’s left shoulder.
The ad won’t appear up until the 2017-18 season as soon as the rule is put into effect.
The ads won’t be included on 76ers jersey merchandise retailed nationally, but cheap jerseys online together with the brand’s logo is going to be available for sale with the stadium.
NBA Commissioner Adam Silver announced that the league would let teams start selling the space in April included in a three-year pilot program.
ESPN’s Darren Rovell reported through anonymous sources that StubHub consented to pay $5 million a year for many three seasons, with the option for extending it when the program continued beyond that. StubHub wouldn’t comment on the cost.
The Ebay-owned ticket resale service carries a longstanding partnership together with the Sixers containing a specially designed official portal for ticket sales and resales.
“This marks another groundbreaking nba jerseys online australia,” Philadelphia 76ers CEO Scott O’Neil said in a statement. “Our brands are actually inextricably linked since we create lifelong memories for our fans in Philadelphia and around the world.”
The Sixers had the worst record of the NBA team last season with only 10 wins and 72 losses – their third straight year with less than 20 wins.
The deal comes on the heels of a big rebrand for StubHub a year ago that included a new logo and a fresh focus on entire “event experiences” – meaning the website will give you 76dexppky on parking, weather, nearby restaurants and also other planning details linked to the event that you bought tickets.
StubHub President Scott Cutler said the position of the company’s latest ad campaign is to sell you on the “experience economy” – the concept that big live events are worth purchasing – and to “get you away from the couch, get you out experiencing life.”
“To get positioned on the patch right where the heart of your player is and connecting to the fan experience and therefore once-in-a-lifetime memory is very close to that emotional tie we’re trying to create,” Cutler told Mashable.