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The Brick Blogger describes in detail how the LUGBULKS system works. The LUGBULK program debuted in 2009 and still operates as a pilot program for LEGO. LEGO realizes that AFOLs are the ones that make communities aware of LEGO in a wide range of venues that LEGO does not have the time or resources to reach. Therefore, supplying these AFOLs with ...


8

Yes, it does exist and it is indeed a logistical nightmare, but at least it does exist. From what I understand from the participation from the LUG I'm a member of, all participants must provide their data to LEGO and must agree not to resell parts they buy. The participants don't buy things on their own; rather, the club is responsible to select elements ...


7

For our Lug, we have assigned one person who is the contact for all things LUGBULK and is also responsible for the organization of everything. (He also happens to be the one who will spend the most). We followed this general format to keep everything organized. At the most recent club meeting, we agreed on those parts that the club needed for upcoming ...


3

Ultimately, you'll probably have to come up with your own solutions, but I think the main issue is to pick which parts to order, as the number is usually limited and your LUG members all have different views on what to pick. Here are a few line of thoughts: Have each member pick one favourite part, or more (so you can attribute the second one if there's a ...


2

LUGBULK does allow members to buy things at a reduced cost that is determined by LEGO's production pricing. I know our LUG allows each member to pick a certain number of elements that we want and then vote on the remainder. That way, everyone is guaranteed a certain amount pieces they want. Plus we can choose from the rest of the line-up also. But of ...



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