And other dealers have the same make and models.
Now you become too easy to compare
and price becomes the default buying criteria.
There is a way around this.
The answer lies in research, data and the manipulation of it.
Look outside the vacuum cleaners and look at carpets and what's in them.
What creepy crawly bugs lurk in dust and carpets?
Now go deep into what they look like, how quickly they breed, health risks they pose
and all the scary stuff that will have women cringe.
Now for your presentation.
I haven't done the research beyond knowing dust mites exist.
But if the data showed this then I'd say something like...
"Did you know there are 5 common varieties of dust mites
that live in the carpets in peoples homes? They breed every 6 months and
hatch on average 350 eggs each time. Not only that, research shows dust mites may be the cause of repository problems in children the elderly and weak.
There are chemicals to kill them,
but they may pose health risks.
Because they have the strongest grip per weight of all bugs,
they are extremely hard to suck up with a vacuum cleaner.
See this machine here, this will suck up all of these creepy bugs."
Bringing up a new threat creates a urgent shift in buying criteria.
Throw in some implications and inferior alternative ways to get rid of the
threat, then your case becomes the only choice.
It's important that the research data shows problems that are most likely happening now, not emerging otherwise it becomes too easy to put off the decision to buy now.
BTW for vacuum cleaners, having a giant blown up picture of the bug will grab attention.
I know this is an advanced method, rarely used, and not known about.
The thing is most marketers are lazy thinkers and resort to price discounting.
However for the marketer who is beyond being ordinary then digging in
and finding problems and their implications to their audience can create a breakthrough.