Love mobile solutions?

A career at Bookit will let you work to offer seamless customer experiences for some of the leading brands in the world.

Join us and make great things

Ever since Bookit was born, we've always been adamant about driving real business value for our customers by crafting seamless mobile experiences. If you're like us and won't settle for anything less, we'd love to see you work with us!

Please check our open positions below or leave an open application by sending your application to

Join us and make great things

The history of BookIT - Click&Easy's parent company

Bookit was founded in 1999 by Jukka Salonen to create new mobile relationships between companies and the growing world of the connected customer.

Bookit’s Mobile Engagement Platform orchestrates hundreds of thousands of smart messages, helping companies build engagement and mobile customer experience by delivering the right message to the right person at the right time.

Today Bookit works with major global companies in logistics, travel, telecom, media and payment industries. Overall, Bookit has 20 employees in its offices located in Helsinki, Fi and Dallas, TX.

the outcry for clickandeasy

Evidence of the clickandeasy generational impact

Supply Chain Brains discussion over the future of customer first solutions in logistics.

"SCB: What is the “personal supply chain?”

I look at it as an evolution, where digitization is empowering us as consumers to dominate the relationship with brands and retailers. We’re putting a lot more expectations on sellers. And that’s creating personalized supply chains for meeting our needs, especially when it comes to how things are delivered. It’s exploding the whole concept of one supply chain for everybody."

“Q&A: Introducing the 'Personal Supply Chain'.” SupplyChainBrain RSS, 16 July 2019,

SCB: There’s also a lot of talk about how retailers handle the last mile in a profitable manner, especially in the case of one-hour service or appointment deliveries.

Courtin: That's a massive challenge. I don't think there’s a single silver bullet for solving this. I do think you're going to see the aggregation of deliveries, as sellers trying to change buyers’ behavior. Yes, you might want that product within a day or hour, but maybe you're more flexible about where you receive it. The seller might convince you to pick up at a locker, in exchange for a $5 refund. Amazon is already starting to do that. Or pick up in store — the question is how do you incentivize the customer to jump on board with that?

“Q&A: Introducing the 'Personal Supply Chain'.” SupplyChainBrain RSS, 16 July 2019,