In a bustling street of London, nestled just 100 meters from the most famous Apple store in the country, an audacious new establishment opened its doors. This wasn’t just any store—it was the ‘Not Apple’ store, an inventive creation with a mission: to give away free Apple products and make a statement about rising prices and stagnant innovation.

The mastermind behind this bold venture had a clear motive. “Apple prices have skyrocketed over the years, yet their products hardly change,” he declared. Even Steve Wozniak, Apple’s co-founder, had voiced similar concerns. Determined to take a stand, he decided to take on his former employer, Apple, in a unique way—by purchasing Apple products in bulk and giving them away for free.

To avoid legal troubles, he cleverly branded his store ‘Not Apple.’ The store’s design was a playful jab at its neighbor, with prominent signs and cheeky messages. Customers were greeted by Steve Jobless, a humorous homage to Apple’s late founder, and the genius bar was managed by ‘Tim Cook.’

The store quickly became a spectacle. Inside, customers found an array of ‘Not iPhones’ and other cleverly branded products. The main attraction was a large wheel that visitors could spin for a chance to win these coveted items. With enthusiasm and a touch of humor, Steve Jobless and his team welcomed the first customers.

“Excuse me, sir, would you like to come into our shop? We’re giving away free phones!” The passerby hesitated but eventually stepped inside, drawn by the prospect of a free iPhone. The wheel spun, and with a bit of luck, he walked away with a shiny new device.

However, the initial rush was slow, and the store’s unique concept left some Londoners confused. Determined to draw a crowd, the team took to the streets, even venturing into the nearby Apple store to lure potential customers. “Why pay £1,000 for a phone when you can get it for free at Not Apple?” they argued, much to the amusement and occasional irritation of Apple staff.

Their efforts paid off. Social media buzzed with posts about the free giveaways, drawing larger crowds. Excitement peaked when a customer, skeptical at first, spun the wheel and won an iPhone, promptly canceling his order at the Apple store next door.

As the day progressed, the store’s popularity soared. Families, teenagers, and even celebrities flocked to see what the fuss was about. At the ‘genius bar,’ customers competed in fun challenges to win additional prizes. The energy was infectious, and the line outside grew longer.

Among the visitors was a former Apple employee, now intrigued by the ‘Not Apple’ concept. “I never got a free product while working at Apple,” he remarked. At the wheel, he won a ‘Not iPhone,’ a moment that highlighted the disparity between the two stores’ customer relations.

Despite the store’s success, some passersby remained skeptical. “What kind of fruit is that?” one asked, eyeing the ‘Not Apple’ logo. But the overwhelming majority were thrilled with their free products, spreading the word and boosting the store’s popularity.

By the end of the day, tens of thousands of pounds worth of products had been given away. The final customer spun the wheel and landed on the last remaining iPhone, marking the end of the giveaway. The store’s mission had been accomplished: not only had it challenged Apple’s pricing but it also brought a community together through an unforgettable experience.

As the doors closed for the final time, Steve Jobless reflected on the day’s success. The ‘Not Apple’ store may have emptied his bank account, but it left an indelible mark on London. He hoped Apple would take note and reconsider their pricing strategy, but more importantly, he hoped the joy and unity his store brought would be remembered.

With a final plea to Apple, he signed off: “Please don’t sue me, Apple. My bank account has suffered enough. And to everyone else, stay tuned—there might be more surprises in the future.”

The ‘Not Apple’ store’s legacy was cemented, not just as a playful jab at a tech giant, but as a bold statement of innovation, community, and the power of a good laugh.

Gadget Kings Prs

Shop no. 20 A kensington village shopping center, 8 sovereigns ave, Bray Park QLD 4500

gadget.kings.prs@gmail.com

4/28 Elizabeth St, Acacia Ridge QLD 4110 Brisbane Australia

gadget.kings.prs@gmail.com

Contact Us
Sell Repair

iphone x xr xs screen repair just 80$ just for 5 days

iphone 12 11 & ipad 5 6 7 8 9 10 screen repair just 90$

$ new repair offer here $
1