Samoa Stationery and Books (S.S.A.B.) has joined forces with Samsung for a one-week Roadshow, promoting the company’s photocopier range.
Kicking off yesterday, Samoa becomes the first Pacific country to hold such a show for the global brand.
The road show gives customers the opportunity to find out more about the features of the products from the supplier. It is also a chance to educate members of the community about how they can benefit from the Samsung range.
Facilitator of the Road show and Channel Manager for Print in Samsung B2B Division, Victor Tsai, said the project is important for the company.
“In terms of devices, we bring innovation and obviously a very compelling offering to the market and reliability to the market which will ensure customers are receiving the best product and services,” he said.
“We are also launching a new photocopier device called the MX7 in New Zealand later this month and there will be technicians from here that will be coming over to New Zealand to learn about this new device and how to use it before we launch it here in Samoa.”
Managing Director of S.S.A.B., Fiti Leung Wai, said having Samsung in Samoa is a step in the right direction, especially in terms of keeping up with the ever changing technologies.
“For Samoa to develop and keep up with globalization, we must know what these technological advances are and to fully utilize them where it’s appropriate,” she said.
“[And] to achieve that, S.S.A.B. and Samsung have assembled for this road show a team of experts to demonstrate Samsung’s latest heavy duty copier and printers.
“Later on our experts will also demonstrate how people can use their phone to print using a Samsung copier.
“Hopefully after this road show, people will understand the cutting edge features of Samsung copiers and printers to make work easier, faster and efficient.” As part of the roadshow, members from different government ministries were invited to find out more about the products yesterday.
The invitation has been extended to the private sector today followed by schools in Upolu and Savai’i.