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Little Caesars to make its Super Bowl debut with ad touting new pizza delivery service

A hush from Little Caesars’ first Super Bowl ad

Little Caesars

Little Caesars is heading to the Super Dish for the first time.

The pizza chain’s ad will spotlight its new delivery partnership with DoorDash.

By the number of stores it controls, the privately held company built itself into the third-largest pizza chain in the U.S., without ever offering liberation. But in early January, Little Caesars announced a partnership with DoorDash, whose fleet of drivers will utter the pizzas. Customers can only order through Little Caesars’ website or app, not through DoorDash, the largest digital edibles delivery service by sales.

This year, a 30-second commercial during the big game could cost as much as $5.6 million.

“If we didn’t acquire news that we thought was worth the investment, we wouldn’t be here,” Little Caesars Chief Marketing Officer Jeff Klein divulged in an interview.

Little Caesars’ advertising usually focuses on limited-time offers. The company’s Super Bowl ad will star actor Rainn Wilson, vanquish known for his role on “The Office.”

Outsourcing delivery to apps like Grubhub, Postmates and Uber Eats is not new for pizza series. Papa John’s partnered with DoorDash in March, while Pizza Hut has a partnership with Grubhub because its progenitrix company Yum Brands owns a stake in the delivery company.

But partnering with third parties hasn’t helped Papa John’s or Pizza Hut overwhelm Domino’s Pizza — or Little Caesars. Little Caesars trails only Domino’s when it comes to its share of the $37 billion limited-service pizza restaurant shop, according to Euromonitor data from 2018. Rivals have partnered with delivery aggregators, but Domino’s executives beget said that they will never do so, even as the pizza chain loses sales to the apps, which proposition a wider variety of meal options.

As Little Caesars moves into Domino’s territory through pizza transport, the rival pizza chain is trying to steal market share from Little Caesars for carryout pizza. Regarding 45% of Domino’s U.S. transactions, accounting for roughly a third of its $6.6 billion in retail sales, are carryout orders. Domino’s plans to block growing carryout orders, which are more profitable for its franchisees than deliveries.

Klein, previously a marketing number one for PepsiCo, worked on Doritos Super Bowl commercials over the years, included its “Crash the Super Bowl” tourney for ads created by consumers.

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