Get snapping to win ‘lucky’ rego plate
Have you ever spotted a personalised number plate you’d love to display on your Crestclean vehicle?
Well, look no further as we’re offering you a one-off chance to win a unique number plate that contains the luckiest number in Chinese culture!
CREST8 will be given away to the person who comes up with the most imaginative and eye-catching photo of themselves with their CrestClean vehicle.
Number eight has long been regarded as the luckiest number in Chinese and Asian circles. With the pronunciation of “Ba” in Chinese, number 8 sounds similar to the word “Fa”, which means to make a fortune.
Number 8 is said to signify prosperity, success and high social status too, so its use is particularly popular in Chinese business life.
People in China traditionally associate fortune with lucky numbers. So who knows, the lucky CrestClean franchisee who wins this rego plate may be in for a few surprises! In any event, the plate is sure to turn heads and will be great addition to your company vehicle.
To enter this fun competition, email a photo of yourself with your CrestClean company vehicle. We’ll be looking for the photo that best captures your character and the spirit of being a CrestClean franchisee.
Photos must be in high-resolution, sent as email attachments, with your full name and contact number, and emailed to: email@example.com
So get snapping and send in your photos over the next few weeks.
The winner can keep the plate as long as they remain a CrestClean franchisee.
- Number 8 facts
In China when people choose landline telephone numbers, mobile numbers, house numbers, car identification numbers and important dates, 8 is usually the first choice.
- In the 1990s, a vehicle identification number with 8 was auctioned for 5 million Hong Kong dollars.
- When two 8s are combined to make 88 that is said to be an even more fortunate number to have. It is often used on the doors of newly married couples to bring them luck in their union together.
- The popularity of 8 was obvious in relation to the Beijing Olympic Games, which commenced at exactly eight o’clock at eight minutes past the hour, on the eighth day of the eighth month in 2008. It immediately became apparent to the world the planned date had special significance for the people of China, and that they had chosen to open the event on a date and at a time that would be particularly fortuitous for them.