Julian Gleizer, co-founder of Instabuggy discusses his company's business model for online groceries, the market for online grocery ordering and delivery, and why he thinks the "click and collect" model that Loblaw and Wal-Mart currently have doesn't go far enough for consumers.
With Valentine’s Day right around the corner, the pressure is on to do something sentimental for your sweetie. But let’s be real – not everyone was built with romance in their blood and sometimes, life gets busy and we don’t always have time to plan a big extravagant affair.
Cue Instabuggy. The delivery app/website is here to save your Valentine’s Day (and potentially your love life).
Just a couple of weeks ago, I bundled up to risk frostbite and headed out in a snowstorm without even a thought. Was it the heat of perimenopause that drove me out there? Desire for some fresh air in the lungs? Not exactly. It was a Friday night and horror of horrors, I realized we were running low on our weekend staple—a nice, big bottle of Pinot Noir. Unacceptable, right?
Now why is it that these never-quick “grocery outings” always seem to come at the most inopportune times? You know, like when I’m in my PJs, cooking up some hot chicken soup and damn it, we’re out of salt. Or I’ve been on the road for eight hours straight and I still haven’t braved the grocery aisles but I have no choice or we’ll all starBrazen Loves: InstaBuggy Grocery Delivery Service.
If only someone would invent an app where I can grocery shop online for everything I need—the freshest produce, cooking ingredients, staples, all my favourite wines—and deliver it to my door in one hour flat. Oh wait, that’s a thing. It’s called InstaBuggy. And if you’re not using this online delivery service yet, you will be after you read this post.
Listen up: You need this app on your phone and you need it yesterday. Here’s why.
InstaBuggy’s app and website not only allows Torontonians to easily purchase items from various gourmet, mid-range and budget grocery stores, but also their drinks of choice from the LCBO including wine, beer and even liquor. The grocery delivery service will bring it to customers’ door steps in less than an hour.
“We are very excited to add a full selection of products from the LCBO to our one-hour delivery promise.” said InstaBuggy co-founder, Julian Gleizer.
As if you really need convincing not to leave the house this winter, here’s a whole bunch of really good reasons not to.
Mainly, because there’s really no need.
In Toronto, you can get practically anything delivered to your doorstep – so why not take full advantage and let someone else schlep around the city on your behalf.
Here are 10 on-demand delivery services that’ll make this winter just the slightest bit more manageable.
Starting today, you can now shop a selection of 3,887 red wines, 2,192 white wines, 111 brandies and cognacs, 66 gins, and even select holiday gift sets from the LCBO and have them delivered in as little as one hour via grocery delivery service Instabuggy.
Instabuggy is actually making Christmas tree shopping easy. The grocery-delivery app partnered with Toronto’s Beech Nursery to bring balsam and fraser firs and pine Christmas trees in a variety of sizes straight to your living room. Trees cost between $35 and $150 and delivery is $10 or $20, depending on location. Instabuggy.com.
This year, you have less of an excuse for not having a Christmas tree – you can get one without leaving your home.
Starting November 15, Torontonians can have their Christmas tree delivered to their doors to the grocery delivery app Instabuggy.
For the holiday season, Instabuggy has partnered with Toronto’s Beech Nursery to offer three types of Christmas trees wrapped and delivered to your door through December 22, along with your holiday cooking, baking, and entertaining essentials.
New partnership with Unilever features more than 200 recipes featuring Knorr, Becel products.
Instabuggy co-founder Julian Gleizer believes he has found a unique recipe for success in the increasingly crowded – and highly competitive – grocery delivery space.
Canadians are happy buying their books and music on the web but aren't yet embracing online grocery shopping, suggests a recently released report.
According to the results of an online survey of 1,000 Canadians in August, 92 per cent of respondents said they shopped online but only 15 per cent said they had bought groceries on the web.