This year’s Emirates Melbourne Cup well and truly lived up to its reputation as one of the biggest events on the Australian sporting calendar. Nielsen’s Social TV Ratings revealed that our nation’s most prestigious horse race was the biggest social episode on TV this year.
In today’s cooling real estate market, it is increasingly critical to understand where buyers and sellers are on their real estate journey, and to connect with them at the right time. In the next 12 months, 254,000 New Zealanders intend to buy a property and 115,000 expect to sell a property.
For many Australians, the winter energy bill is one of the highest household expenses for the year. With three major retailers announcing energy price increases of up to 20% taking effect on 1 July 2017, Australian families are bracing themselves for an extra big hit on their household budget when their winter bill arrives this spring.
The use of digital channels is gaining traction in the shopping realm for New Zealand consumers. This Christmas it's expected that a record 1.1 million people will be purchasing festive season items via the internet.
Embracing today’s digital ecosystem brings both opportunity and challenge. Digital’s influence is far and wide and reaches all demographic segments. It provides marketers with direct ways to engage with unique consumer bases.
Australian followers of Game of Thrones season six have been all but quiet on the Westeros front. However, they have taken to their digital devices to express their fear of the dead, share their house alliances and love for dragons.
The 18th edition of Nielsen’s annual Australian Connected Consumers Report found nearly all online Australians have used the Internet to do some form of purchasing activity; and around one-in-four purchase items online at least weekly.
The highly anticipated Season 4 of House of Cards premiered on Netflix globally on Friday 4 March 2016. From 7:00PM Australian fans were quick to jump onto Twitter with #HouseofCards trending within the hour.
Research shows high income households are twice as likely to purchase raspberries, blueberries and blackberries. However, one quarter of households with annual incomes less than $45k also bought berries. So did more than 30% of medium income households.
Nielsen’s Financial Services Monitor Report for the year to June 2015 has revealed that ING has more satisfied customers than its competitors. Four in five of ING customers indicated they are satisfied with their financial provider, closely following ING is Bendigo Bank, where customer satisfaction is at 79.1%.
The recent 2015 Nielsen Global Trust in Advertising Survey provides deep analysis into how much consumers trust different advertising placements – so brands can further understand the most effective way to influence purchasing behaviour.
Across New Zealand, 337,000 people aged 20+ are planning to purchase or sell a house/flat in the next 12 months, up from 316,000 last year. 93 percent of people in the market are buyers and just over a third of these are looking for their first home, while 51 percent are in the market to sell their home.
The 102nd edition of the Tour de France had cycling fans and cultural enthusiasts alike following the 3,360km race over 21 stages on SBS and Twitter using the official SBS Tour de France hashtag #sbstdf 57.3K times.
Connected women know exactly how to harness technology and navigate the digital landscape to meet their needs and desires, and, women want brands to talk to them in a way that makes sense in their world. Understanding patterns of behaviour and preferences for devices and platforms gives brands a better opportunity to reach, engage and influence this power demographic.
The 2015 State of Origin will go down as one of the most enthralling series so far with sports fans around Australia jumping on Twitter to share the biggest moments. With 180,000 Tweets being viewed over 18 million times, fans took to second screens to celebrate tries, comment on calls, key moments and crunching tackles as the banter unfolded in real-time.
It’s been a fiery, twisted and captivating journey so far, but Game of Thrones has enthralled many Australian viewers and has seen them turn to Twitter to share their thoughts and emotions on the battle of the seven kingdoms.
The rise of online media and its impact on the way Australians access information, entertainment, news, communications and transactional services has created a shift in consumer behaviour with wide reaching ramifications for the marketing and media landscape. While the Internet is no longer a ‘new media’, it has certainly created ‘new’ and fresh environments and opportunities for today’s businesses.
TV is still the top entertainer among young audiences. However, reaching the hearts and minds of today’s youth is an ongoing challenge (and opportunity) for content providers and advertisers alike, who must factor in kids and teens’ increasing access to more devices and savvy consumption of digital content.
The time Australian kids and teens spend online has increased exponentially over the past seven years. And the older they become, the more time they spend online. Teens 13 to 15 years spend 18.7 hours in an average week online – equivalent to more than three days at school.
Online shopping makes it simple for consumers to browse and buy with just a click – anywhere, anytime. In the lead up to this year’s silly season, we are seeing more and more consumers buying online, driving a notable jump in audience numbers for some of Australia’s biggest online retail stores.
The latest results from the third round of IAB Australia/Nielsen mobile panel data for July 2014 reveals that 52 percent of our digital time is spent on mobile devices. App usage heavily dominates the time we spend on our smartphones and tablets and apps also generate the highest levels of engagement.
Five short years ago, the iPad was a dream and smartphones were a luxury. At a time when most publishers were grappling with ways to serve content via their websites, their consumers were already on a path to a historically unprecedented adoption of media devices. Today, tablet devices are now in half of all households while seven in 10 Australians over the age of 16 already own a smartphone.