What happened to WagJag?
WagJag is owned by Emerge Commerce, which was founded by Ghassan Halazon and other e-commerce veterans in Canada. Emerge acquired Wagjag from Metroland Media, a subsidiary of Torstar Corporation in November 2017.
How does WagJag work?
Once a deal is purchased, you will receive a voucher which you will redeem with the advertised merchant. The method of redeeming a voucher can vary (ie; online or in stores) but not to worry, each voucher will give you detailed instructions on how to cash in on your purchase.
Does Groupon work in Canada?
Groupon is available to citizens of these countries: Canada, Poland, Mexico, Italy, Israel, Holland, United States, Japan, Brazil, Germany, France, Portugal, Turkey, Romania, Peru, Argentina, Belgium, Chile, United Kingdom, Spain, Greece, Sweden and Colombia.
What is the Canadian version of Groupon?
WagJag is one of the largest Groupon competitors in Canada. It works similarly to Groupon: businesses authorize WagJag to sell discounted vouchers for their stuff on their behalf, customers (like you) buy those vouchers, and if enough vouchers are sold, you can cash one in for a product or service at a reduced price.
What are Groupon fees?
Groupon takes 50% of the sales revenue as its service fee. The deal will generate $1,500 in revenue from 30 new customers, and of that amount $750 goes to the salon and $750 goes to Groupon. Once a deal is advertised, consumers who purchased the Groupon receive it regardless of how many were purchased.
Is Groupon CA legit?
Groupon CA has a consumer rating of 1.89 stars from 46 reviews indicating that most customers are generally dissatisfied with their purchases. Consumers complaining about Groupon CA most frequently mention customer service and credit card problems. Groupon CA ranks 105th among Daily Deals sites.
Why is Groupon so cheap?
Because the Groupon customer base is made up of deal-seekers and bargain shoppers they might not be willing to purchase beyond the value of the coupon. So, there are low rates of spending and low rates of return.