All in one Konbini
It is an offline payment method, popular in Japan. In Japanese Konbini means "convenience store". The customer goes to a Konbini shop to pay for the goods after the purchase. A range of other services many offer as well, copy machines and ATMs for cash dispensing are available, and the convenience store clerks will accept packages for pick-up delivery and film for developing. They will sell New Year's cards, take New Year greeting printing orders, and send out year-end gifts at year-end. In 1969 the first convenience store in Japan opened. It had evolved into an American-style convenience store by 1973, selling daily necessities as well as food items.
. The convenience store has grown in popularity since then, particularly among young people. 44% of the Japanese people go to a convenience store at least 3 days per week founded in a survey made by Data Service (2001). More than half in the 10-to-20 age group are convenience store shoppers. Customers of convenience stores buy food items, beverages, and snacks, magazines, books, and newspapers; pay their utility bills, make use of the copy and fax machines, and send packages. The convenience store is a place to buy food and drinks and spend time with friends for high school students. The convenience today store is said to be a six trillion yen market. In Japan, Seven-Eleven is the largest convenience store chain with 1,200 stores in Tokyo and over 8,000 in urban areas throughout the country. The market is becoming increasingly competitive. It can be found often different convenience store chains competing for customers in a single neighborhood. In Japan, nearly 60% of residents will find a convenience store within 500 meters of their homes. With the emergence of discount stores, the competition among convenience stores is becoming even more heated.
A wide range of services is offered by convenience stores as follows:
ATM: cash withdrawal and other banking services are offered by ATM. at an increasing number of convenience stores, foreign credit and debit cards are accepted by ATMs. Foreign cards are accepted by All ATMs at 7-Eleven stores.
Wi-Fi: A Wi-Fi network is maintained by many stores that can be used for free.
Bill Payment: At convenience stores, many bills, including utility, cell phone, and insurance bills, can be paid.
Delivery Services: it is possible to drop off or pick up deliveries (takuhaibin), such as parcels or luggage, at many stores. A limited range of postal services is also available, such as the sale of postcards and stamps. Two konbini are not the same. These are very convenient but it might be a little be expensive than the supermarket.At a convenience store generally, 1 person buys foods about 500-700yen each time. The culture of Japanese convenience has become a globally known sensation. At the convenience stores in Japan, the choices are endless. In Japan, All across Tokyo and many other cities, you can find these stores known as "Konbini".
There was 1 Konbini for every 1,500 residents in 1998. You can now probably find more than 6 Konbini for every 1,500 residents in Japan. The brightly lit colorful interior and rows and rows of options, this convenience of these stores make these stores extremely appealing to the busy Japanese man or women. Also, they are generally found in highly concentrated, high-traffic sites. With cute characters and colors to differentiate flavors, the packaging is always in adorable pouches. In every Konbini A variety of onigiri and other rice balls and rolls can be found. About the rich culture and popular culture within Japan Konbinis can tell us a lot. To see how hardworking Japanese citizens are and how much they value their time, it allows us. Also, to see how fast-paced their style of life is, but how much focus and attention to detail goes into everything the Japanese do. There are over 38,000 7-11's open today across the country in Japan and are constantly expanding every day. Over 70 years ago the first-ever convenience store opened its doors in the United States.