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40 oz Hydrapeak Water Bottle LIFETIME WARRANTY!
#HPCHUG40

  • ALL DAY INSULATION; Hydrapeak's Double Wall, Vacuum Insulation Technology keeps your drinks cold for 24 hours, or hot for 12 hours. Take this metal water bottle anywhere with confidence, knowing that your drinks will stay at the perfect temperature
  • PREMIUM MATERIALS; This sports water bottle is made from 18/8 food grade stainless steel, and features a colorful powder coating that adds grip and durability. Great for taking to sports games, traveling, the gym, outdoors, the beach, and more
  • LEAK-PROOF AND SWEAT-PROOF; Hydrapeak designed this 40 oz water bottle so that whatever you put in them, stays in. No more worrying about leaks, spills, or sweating, thanks to the innovative design of these stainless water bottles
  • SUPERIOR DESIGN; This reusable water bottle was built with a wide mouth, making it easy to throw in large ice cubes, protein powders, fruit, and more! The canteen's wide mouth also allows you to easily pour in beverages like smoothies and fresh juices.
  • LIFETIME GUARANTEE; Hydrapeak products are made to last a lifetime; so we include a limited lifetime warranty against manufacturer’s defects. We will replace any of our products found to be defective based on normal wear and use!
QuantityPrice
6 $33.99 each
24 $32.99 each
72 $31.99 each
120 $30.99 each
240 $29.99 each
480 $28.99 each

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# HPCHUG40 - 40 oz Hydrapeak Water Bottle LIFETIME WARRANTY!

This stainless steel, triple-insulated, lightweight bottle goes with you anywhere. From the backcountry to the slopes, it's the perfect companion for a full day. Fill it up with 40 oz of your favorite beverage, and throw it in any bag without worrying about leaks. It keeps your drinks ice cold for 24 hours and piping hot for 12 hours. Wide mouth: Easy to fill and easy to empty. Fits large ice cubes and most third-party filters. Yeti cannot compete with a lifetime warranty from Hydrapeak.

Product Size
11.5 IN H 3.4 IN W

Additional Information
No setup fees on orders over $250. Setup fees are $50/g .
Price Includes Color: Tumbler

Price Includes Side: 1 side

Price Includes Location: 1 location

Location 1: Front

Location 2: Back

Decoration Method: Laser engraved

Packaging: Bulk

Where Does Campaign Merch Go After Candidates Drop Out?

By Brendan Menapace 

As we head into Super Tuesday and move closer to the November election, the field of Democratic candidates in the party's primary is slimming down, with both Tom Steyer and Pete Buttigieg recently suspending their campaigns.

 

Before that, though, their campaigns were at full primary strength, which obviously includes pumping out a ton of promotional products in Iowa, New Hampshire and Nevada. Now that their campaigns are done, where do all of those promotional products go? Well, some of them are likely bound for the Smithsonian, but what about the rest? It's not like they had stopped production a long time ago, knowing their campaigns had an expiration date. These things can happen suddenly.

 

 

"You literally go from building a multimillion-dollar startup to being shut down over night," Matt Terrill, former chief of staff for Marco Rubio's 2016 campaign, told the New York Times. "It's a lot easier to have people help you when you win to shut down a campaign."

 

"All of our staff was pretty much caught by total surprise," Shelby Cole, digital director for former Democratic candidate Kamala Harris, told the New York Times. "I was just thinking, 'Oh my God, what are we going to do with all these shirts?'"

 

The Harris campaign staffers were offered a couple of options by their promotional vendor. They could house the stuff in a warehouse just in case she decided to run again in the future, or they could recycle them.

In the same spirit as the Smithsonian keeping promotional items as time capsules of sorts, a lot of supporters might want to buy older campaign items as keepsakes or collectors items. The New York Times also reported that a Connecticut retailer still has merchandise for Jeb Bush, John McCain and other former candidates.

"It's just in our warehouse, sitting on a shelf," Austin Braumann, district manager for Old Glory, told the Times. "What ends up happening is you either leave it up online and you can sell it, or you can donate it or throw it away."

The latter option is probably familiar to sports fans. For games like the Super Bowl or NCAA Tournament, retailers make multiple versions of commemorative items, depicting both possible outcomes so they can get to selling the second the final whistle (or buzzer, or called strike) happens. The leftover merchandise is often donated.

  

A former campaign director for Mitt Romney's 2012 campaign donated hundreds of shirts and hats to a charity run by his aunt.

 

"Instead of someone selling them on eBay for $5 down the road, how can we turn this boon into something that can change someone's life?" the campaign staffer, Alexander Waters, said.

If presidential campaigns kept their merchandise from being year-specific, they could always use it down the road (like Harris' vendor mentioned). Or, if they used slogans other than just the candidate's name, they could still carry a relevant message, like former candidate Andrew Yang's "Make America Think Again" (aka "MATH") merchandise, which will remain on sale until it's sold out.

 

"The good news is, our campaign swag is actually cool, so even after we're done running, people still want it," Zach Graumann, campaign manager for Yang, told the Times. He added that any unsold items would be donated.

 

 

Anything that isn't donated, stored in a warehouse, kept for posterity in a museum or held onto by collectors goes the way of any other product: the trash.

 

"If somebody doesn't deliberately collect them or hold onto them, almost all of it disappears," Jon Grinspan, curator of political history at the National Museum of American History, said.

 

It would be nice to think that every T-shirt would be donated or recycled, that every yard sign would be painted over for another cause, that every hat would have an evergreen message so supporters would wear it decades later, and that every other product would be useful enough to stay out of a landfill. But that's probably wishful thinking.

For candidates who want to be eco-friendly and build a personal brand that lasts into future endeavors, political or otherwise, it takes a particularly thoughtful approach to promotional products.

 

 

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