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Anyone have any interest in sponsoring a Collegiate Cycling Team?

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Anyone have any interest in sponsoring a Collegiate Cycling Team?

Old 08-28-07, 04:35 PM
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invincibleone
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Anyone have any interest in sponsoring a Collegiate Cycling Team?

Hello-
I am the president of the Cycling team here at the University of Delaware and we need sponsors really bad. WE ARE CHEAP! I'm serious.
First and foremost this is a legit team from a legit school. Any money you send our way can be filed as a taxable donation to a non-profit. We get a measly $1000 a year to cover roughly 20 athletes and transportation all over the North-east. This really hurts our numbers as most collegiate riders can barely afford a decent bike, let alone money to chip in towards gas/tolls/hotel when we head up to a place like, for instance, Vermont or Boston.
I am in the process of creating a new team kit (it will be very Cipollini-esque) which will have room for 3 or perhaps 4 logos of supporting donors. I will be giving them to the highest bidders with whoever offers the most funds getting the best/largest spot down to the smallest donor getting the smallest spot.
These spots will quite possibly go very cheap. To give you an idea I would be very happy if we could get a total of $1000 from all four sponsors combined; as this would in effect double the teams budget.
If you are interested or if you have any ideas please shoot me an email, we need any help we can get.
Fissel
Prez. University of Delaware Cycling
williamfissel@udel.edu
PS-The deadline to cement your sponsorship is September 12th as this is the date we need to send in the artwork for this seasons jerseys.

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Old 08-28-07, 04:42 PM
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FYI, the best way to get sponsorship is to create a sponsorship packet and send it out to as many companies as possible and ESPECIALLY to your LBS. Most companies won't offer you cash, but you can get some pretty awesome deals. Try hitting up Rudy Project, they give great discounts to tons of collegiate teams. Just remember, it never hurts to ask!

You can also raise money by selling jerseys to school alumni. Many alumni are more than willing to pay $20 above cost to help out your team.
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Old 08-28-07, 04:46 PM
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Originally Posted by esammuli View Post
FYI, the best way to get sponsorship is to create a sponsorship packet and send it out to as many companies as possible and ESPECIALLY to your LBS. Most companies won't offer you cash, but you can get some pretty awesome deals. Try hitting up Rudy Project, they give great discounts to tons of collegiate teams. Just remember, it never hurts to ask!

You can also raise money by selling jerseys to school alumni. Many alumni are more than willing to pay $20 above cost to help out your team.
Thanks-
We have a list of about 12 alumni who want jerseys and I plan to basically do just as you suggested. And yes, I actually have a packet that I have given to some local shops. If anyone wants to see the sponsorship packet just email me with your contact info and I can either email or fax it to you.
-Fissel
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Old 08-28-07, 05:00 PM
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How many events and what type of events do you attend each year?

How many riders attend each event?

Do you have a sample of your artwork showing the sponsor places that are available?
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Old 08-28-07, 05:32 PM
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This is a difficult topic. As a LBS, I love the idea of sponsoring racers, but as a reality check, I don't know any racers who don't buy nearly all their stuff online, and do the bulk of their own maintenance. How is throwing money at them helping me serve my customers who bring me all or most of their cycling dollars? Hardly anyone besides girlfriends/boyfriends and parents ever go to races, particularly collegiate ones. Less than 5% of all cyclists ever race. As a business, I need to hear real reasons why I should spend my hard earned dollars supporting an activity where the "chicken never comes home to roost".

I would support a cycling team that undertook community programs geared toward getting more people on bikes, but sadly, I haven't yet seen that taking place.

Bottom line is unless you and your team clearly have something of value to offer to people whose money you are asking for, you're just a beggar on a (possibly expensive) bike.
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Old 08-28-07, 07:08 PM
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Originally Posted by nycphotography View Post
How many events and what type of events do you attend each year?

How many riders attend each event?

Do you have a sample of your artwork showing the sponsor places that are available?
Officially, we participate in all of the ECCC (Eastern Collegiate Cycling Conference) road races; this equates to about 30 races over about 12 weekends of racing. Some of the events are quite large, such as the Boston Beanpot (https://www.usacycling.org/news/user/story.php?id=2181) which draws large numbers of spectators and media attention. We also have a number of riders who compete in the ECCC's Mountain bike season and Delaware generally attends about five or six weekends of mountain bike competition.

To be totally honest the teams numbers have dwindled over the past few seasons. Many of the good riders have graduated and their spots have not been refilled. My goal as the new president is to expand the team to its former greatness. Already this year (Classes just began this week) we have gotten the email addresses of 36 interested students, and we hope to recruit many more by this Spring when the road season begins. A totally honest figure would be an average of 20 riders per event; but understand that we hope to have much larger numbers at events like The Philly Phlyer (which is about 30 minutes away) and fewer riders at events like Vermont which is a 7 hour drive. Also, collegiate cycling is developmental and our team is just that. Expect to see riders from beginner (racing in the "intro" field) to near pros (racing in the Mens "A" field).

Our artwork will be very similar to the Acqua & Sapone kit of Cipollini's team around 2002 (ie Zebra https://www.cyclingnews.com/photos/20.../GWcipopod.jpg) but with a Delaware flair. Though this sounds a little odd, it will stand out quite a bit amongst the collegiate field and really get the team noticed.
TO ANSWER YOUR QUESTION: YES, I DO HAVE AN APPROX. OUTLINE OF WHERE SPOTS WILL BE AVAILABLE ON THE JERSEY AND WHAT IT WILL LOOK LIKE. If you can give me your email address or a fax number I can get it to you.

Regards-
Fissel
williamfissel@udel.edu

Last edited by invincibleone; 10-01-17 at 10:21 AM.
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Old 08-28-07, 07:45 PM
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Originally Posted by invincibleone View Post
Officially, we participate in all of the ECCC (Eastern Collegiate Cycling Conference) road races; this equates to about 30 races over about 12 weekends of racing. Some of the events are quite large, such as the Boston Beanpot (https://www.usacycling.org/news/user/story.php?id=2181) which draws large numbers of spectators and media attention. We also have a number of riders who compete in the ECCC's Mountain bike season and Delaware generally attends about five or six weekends of mountain bike competition.
Not to be pedantic, but the Philly Phlyer was better attended than the Boston Beanpot this year, setting the collegiate cycling record. Suck on that, Bofton!

source: https://www.usacycling.org/news/user/story.php?id=2855
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Old 08-28-07, 07:47 PM
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Originally Posted by esammuli View Post
You can also raise money by selling jerseys to school alumni. Many alumni are more than willing to pay $20 above cost to help out your team.
Indeed. Set up a web page asap and get it linked off the U Del athletics page. Last summer, I saw someone on the local bike trail wearing my school's kit. I tracked down the team web page and ordered one for myself.

Once you have a sponsorship packet, talk to local businesses that market to the U Del community. They may be more interested in sponsoring the team because of the local connection. Check the alumni directory for alumni (they don't have to be cyclists) you can approach. I'd also contact other college bike teams and ask them how they sponsor their activities. Also think about organizing a bike rodeo or charity ride as a means of generating publicity and sponsor interest.

Good luck!
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Old 08-28-07, 09:29 PM
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Hit up some condom companies. They would be great sponsors.
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Old 08-28-07, 09:48 PM
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Originally Posted by ks1g View Post
Indeed. Set up a web page asap and get it linked off the U Del athletics page. Last summer, I saw someone on the local bike trail wearing my school's kit. I tracked down the team web page and ordered one for myself.

Once you have a sponsorship packet, talk to local businesses that market to the U Del community. They may be more interested in sponsoring the team because of the local connection. Check the alumni directory for alumni (they don't have to be cyclists) you can approach. I'd also contact other college bike teams and ask them how they sponsor their activities. Also think about organizing a bike rodeo or charity ride as a means of generating publicity and sponsor interest.

Good luck!
Yeah the jersey for sale on our website idea is good, unfortunately our website is pitiful. The website is next on the agenda. And, thank you, good call on the selling them through our and the U Del Athletic site. I'll look into organizing that asap.
-Fissel
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Old 08-28-07, 09:54 PM
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Your best bet is to make of a sponsorship application packet, and send it to damn near every component manufacturer and frame maker you can think of, really.

My former college team (as of 3 months ago) was sponsored by KHS (frames and componentry), Ritchey (bars, stems, posts, wheels, etc), Clif Bar (excellent food and drink products), Saris/CycleOps (makers of PowerTap) and SportCrafters (well made aluminum rollers), Maxxis (GREAT offroad and clicher road tires). We were a good team, but not great, before we got those sponsors. We had SOMEONE, if not the majority of the racing component of our club, at every race. We represented our sponsors in a professional manner before, during, and after the races. And, as a result, our sponsors earned some customers, potentially life long ones, through their generosity.

Most of these manufacturers will have a link on their website for those that are looking to pursue sponsorship. Get in touch with the person in charge of that area, asking what is necessary to apply for and possibly recieve sponsorship.

Then, if you are lucky enough to recieve deals on their products (often times VERY nice), make sure you follow up on your end of the bargain. Not only do you ensure your own personal benefit, but you pave the way for other teams, both collegiate and USCF, to recieve help as well. Put up banners at your races with your sponsors names prominently displayed, put stickers on disk wheels, etc. Often times these materials will be supplied to you by the company; the least you can do is break out a hammer and nail two 3 foot wooden poles into the ground. And, most importantly, never bad mouth your sponsors if you are dissatisfied with their products. These things get back to them, and, can potentially get around to other companies. If that's the case, politely end your relationship at the end of the year.
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Old 08-28-07, 10:09 PM
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Originally Posted by BikeWise1 View Post
This is a difficult topic. As a LBS, I love the idea of sponsoring racers, but as a reality check, I don't know any racers who don't buy nearly all their stuff online, and do the bulk of their own maintenance. How is throwing money at them helping me serve my customers who bring me all or most of their cycling dollars? Hardly anyone besides girlfriends/boyfriends and parents ever go to races, particularly collegiate ones. Less than 5% of all cyclists ever race. As a business, I need to hear real reasons why I should spend my hard earned dollars supporting an activity where the "chicken never comes home to roost".

I would support a cycling team that undertook community programs geared toward getting more people on bikes, but sadly, I haven't yet seen that taking place.

Bottom line is unless you and your team clearly have something of value to offer to people whose money you are asking for, you're just a beggar on a (possibly expensive) bike.
That actually brings up a very good point. Theoretically speaking, would you be more likely to sponsor a college team if they scheduled and hosted community events such as bike safety clinics, demonstration races (i.e. short sprints for children), and local group rides with everyone welcome? These events, of course, would have to include fliers and/or coupons to the sponsor shop and the use of a banner with the shop's name when applicable.
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Old 08-28-07, 10:47 PM
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And go for alumni, that's where a lot of dough is... IDK if anyone pointed that out yet.

Good luck!
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Old 08-29-07, 06:30 AM
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Originally Posted by esammuli View Post
FYI, the best way to get sponsorship is to create a sponsorship packet and send it out to as many companies as possible and ESPECIALLY to your LBS. Most companies won't offer you cash, but you can get some pretty awesome deals. Try hitting up Rudy Project, they give great discounts to tons of collegiate teams. Just remember, it never hurts to ask!

You can also raise money by selling jerseys to school alumni. Many alumni are more than willing to pay $20 above cost to help out your team.
I second the sponsorship packet. Here is a list of sponsors that PSU had. I don't know the specifics as to whether or not a lot of those gave money, but we got some really sweet deals from them on components.
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Old 08-29-07, 07:09 AM
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Do you have results, start lists, pictures?

One main problem I've found in my own collegiate club (from whom I've distanced myself from), is hardly anyone races. The members will go out on "Club" rides but <25% will wear the club jersey, never publicly acknowledge or thank sponsors and in general just mooch. In the shop I work at/sponsoring shop, we've sold many club discount/EP bikes. Only a handful ever race, and even smaller numbers race on a regular basis. We had gotten a sponsor last year and one of the "members" (I honestly don't know if he paid dues, just in the club because of previous years membership) made a major purchase, and had no intent of racing, promoting the club, going to fundraisers, or anything.

I'm sure many companies already take this into consideration, but good results and numbers show the prospective sponsor that you are serious. A good sponsorship packet sells too. One of my personal favorites is the 2007 sponsorship packet for the A&F Pro Dev team. (well i guess they took down the 07, but the 08 is up now) https://www.infernoracing.org/sponsorship/proposal.html
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Old 08-29-07, 07:25 AM
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I raise money for Columbia and we also get the monetary value of a cup to p!$$ in from school.

We mark up our jerseys and shorts by $45 each when we sell them to Alums and raised a lot of money that way last year.

We also made up a sponsorship package that we mail out to a load of companies each year and then call to follow up. It's hard work. We mailed out a few hundred and heard back from around 20. You've got to come up with a better list of benefits to the sponsor. Ours includes our website, list of alums, and other positioning. Don't forget the cobranding value with your school.

This year we started a club for alumni and friends to join. We'll see how that goes.

Good luck. The cost of gas and hotels have gone up a lot and will probably keep going up this year. We have a lot of work to do.
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Old 08-29-07, 07:33 AM
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[QUOTE=ri_us;5166932]I raise money for Columbia and we also get the monetary value of a cup to p!$$ in from school.

We mark up our jerseys and shorts by $45 each when we sell them to Alums and raised a lot of money that way last year.

We also made up a sponsorship package that we mail out to a load of companies each year and then call to follow up. It's hard work. We mailed out a few hundred and heard back from around 20. You've got to come up with a better list of benefits to the sponsor. Ours includes our website, list of alums, and other positioning. Don't forget the cobranding value with your school.

This year we started a club for alumni and friends to join. We'll see how that goes.

Good luck. The cost of gas and hotels have gone up a lot and will probably keep going up this year. We have a lot of work to do.[/QUOTE]

Use campgrounds instead of paying for hotel rooms.
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Old 08-29-07, 08:39 AM
  #18  
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Originally Posted by ridethecliche View Post
Use campgrounds instead of paying for hotel rooms.
The mountain bike side of things actually does many times stay at camp sites but that would be totally unrealistic for the road team. Have you ever slept outside in Vermont in Early April? Last year the daytime high was 31 while the overnite low dropped below 20; not great camping weather.
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Old 08-29-07, 08:54 AM
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Originally Posted by nitropowered View Post
Do you have results, start lists, pictures?

One main problem I've found in my own collegiate club (from whom I've distanced myself from), is hardly anyone races. The members will go out on "Club" rides but <25% will wear the club jersey, never publicly acknowledge or thank sponsors and in general just mooch.
We are definitely a team of racers. Though our numbers in past seasons haven't been as large as many other teams, we turn in results. We had about a dozen top 10 finishes last year which included one victory, two seconds, and two third place finishes. This year it looks good to have a larger group, so expect a few more podiums. If you want to see for yourself you can just check results on https://www.eccc-info.com

Also, we haven't ever really had any sponsors so we haven't had a chance to acknowledge them. But I think most of the team would be very appreciative.

-Fissel
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Old 08-29-07, 11:15 AM
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Originally Posted by invincibleone View Post
The mountain bike side of things actually does many times stay at camp sites but that would be totally unrealistic for the road team. Have you ever slept outside in Vermont in Early April? Last year the daytime high was 31 while the overnite low dropped below 20; not great camping weather.
That's what the thermal winter sleeping bags are for.

In all honesty, I was just kidding.
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Old 08-29-07, 04:51 PM
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Originally Posted by ridethecliche View Post
Use campgrounds instead of paying for hotel rooms.
Actually, use as many connections as you can on this. Members' relatives, friends, etc. I saved a ton as a junior racer by staying with fellow racers, coach's friends, personal friends, etc.
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Old 08-29-07, 04:52 PM
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Originally Posted by urbanknight View Post
Actually, use as many connections as you can on this. Members' relatives, friends, etc. I saved a ton as a junior racer by staying with fellow racers, coach's friends, personal friends, etc.
+1 I think we only payed for a hotel room twice this season.
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