A hot summer has sparked a rise in sales for both beer and wine in New Zealand. Over the 16 weeks to 25 February 2018, beer generated almost $379.3 million in sales across supermarkets and liquor stores - an increase of 6.3% ($21.3 million) on last summer.
Online New Zealanders now spend close to half a standard working week (18 hours) getting their digital fix, up from 15 hours in 2015. Accessing the internet from a mobile device is now well and truly commonplace for nearly 8 in 10 (78%) online Kiwis- up from 65% in 2015.
New Zealand grocery shoppers are the most promotion-driven in the world. Almost six in every ten dollars spent on groceries in 2017 were sold on promotion - well ahead of other developed markets around the globe.
The latest figures from the Australian Video Viewing Report from Regional TAM, OzTAM and Nielsen show the average Australian home now has 6.6 screens in which to consume video content. These screens include multiple devices such as internet-capable TVs, tablets, smartphones, and high definition (HD) TV sets.
As a result of more digital entertainment options, Australians are consuming more content and changing how they consume it. Knowing the Australian entertainment consumer provides new opportunities for Australian brands to engage and connect with them on a more personal and emotional level.
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.
The Q2 (April-June) 2017 Australian Video Viewing Report – from Regional TAM, OzTAM and Nielsen – reveals that people are continuing to take advantage of the nearly infinite choice in video content and the means of accessing it.
Kiwis are sticking to their television viewing habits despite the growth in popularity of other devices and screens. Nielsen’s New Zealand Multi-Screen Report shows that consumers are continuing to watch broadcast TV and 90% of this viewing is spent watching live content.
When it comes to personal banking and our interactions with the ‘Big 4’ banks, research by Nielsen and Commercial Radio Australia, using Nielsen Consumer & Media View, reveals that 69% of Australian radio listeners say they are very or quite satisfied with their main financial institution (MFI); while 6% say they are not very or not at all satisfied.
Australians are voracious consumers of broadcast TV and other video, and they have a growing array of options by which to access this content - anywhere, anytime. The first edition of the Australian Video Viewing Report – from Regional TAM, OzTAM and Nielsen – shows video viewing behaviour continues to shift with growing content, device and platform choices.
Australians are willing to take to the seas with more than half (55%) considering going on a cruise. Strong growth in advertising spend from cruise operators is driving consumer enthusiasm, but questions have been raised as to whether Sydney’s infrastructure can support demand. If tour operators pull Australian ports from their routes, the current trend in advertising growth could face a sudden change in course.
Australians are voracious consumers of broadcast TV and other video, and they have a growing array of options by which to access content. However, while viewing patterns continue to change as consumers embrace connected devices – most viewing still goes to broadcast TV channel content watched in the home.
Two-thirds (63%) of Australia’s digital advertising inventory across all devices is now bought through programmatic or ad network services, according to 2016 data from Pathmatics and Nielsen. The data is collected from digital creatives and ad technology tags found in 2,000 websites visited by Australians across desktop, mobile and tablet browsers.
Unique audiences visiting the Netflix website or app via a desktop/laptop, smartphone or tablet have increased by 48% when comparing Digital December 2016 ratings data to December the prior year. A majority of this year-on-year growth was driven by increased access via smartphone (+82%).
Australian homes have more screens, channel and platform choices than ever before. These choices deliver greater opportunities to watch television and other video, and together affect the time consumers spend with various devices.
With mortgage rates at an all-time low, many Australian consumers still plan on buying a home – despite rising house prices. In the next 12 months, over 1.7 million Australians intend to buy a property and 79% of this group listen to commercial radio each week.
Commercial radio reaches three-quarters of Australians who intend on buying a car in the next year, making it the perfect vehicle to communicate with these consumers over the course of their decision-making journey.
Consumers are engaging with media across a spectrum of devices. As a result, consumers' time and attention around media is in flux. Find out how New Zealanders are navigating the changing media landscape.
The latest Australian Multi-Screen Report – from Regional TAM, OzTAM and Nielsen, and covering the first quarter of calendar 2016 – looks at how audience behaviour is influenced by greater content and platform choice, and access to new consumer technologies.
As the ubiquity, utility and ease of use of smartphones continues to increase in the U.S., it comes as no surprise that app development and usage is following suit. And while the number of apps we use per month remains relatively constant, the time we spend with them continues to rise.
VOD services are undoubtedly transforming the way audiences consume video, so it’s important to tune in to what’s driving engagement around the world. Our recent online global survey found that while several strong motivating factors will support continued growth, there are a few barriers to be mindful of, too.
New Zealanders sitting in front of the telly are not planning on cutting the cord any time soon. While New Zealanders increasingly use mobile devices to watch video content, 3.2 million New Zealanders aged 10+ (84%) are viewing over 23 hours of broadcast TV through their TV sets across a week.
Not long ago, “watching TV” meant sitting in front of the screen in your living room, waiting for a favorite program to come on at a set time. Today, VOD programming options put the viewer in control of what they watch, when they watch and how they watch.
VOD programming allows consumers to watch what they watch, when they watch and how they watch. And today, nearly two-thirds of global respondents (65%) in a Nielsen online survey in 61 countries say they watch some form of VOD programming, which includes long- and short-form content.
Reaching your audience is an important component of any ad campaign, but what good is ad reach if it doesn’t resonate with the audience? Effective campaigns require more than identifying the right channel for reaching consumers. It’s also about delivering the right message.
Whether watching TV, checking emails, or flipping through a magazine, it seems like everywhere we look there’s an opportunity for advertisers to connect with us, earn our trust and deliver their message. So has all this media proliferation watered down the resonance of their messages?
Three factors form the foundation of a successful ad campaign: Reach, resonance and reaction. Reach the right audience, and ensure your advertising resonates positively so you can generate the desired reaction. Simple–right? Wrong.
At Nielsen’s annual Consumer 360 Conference, Nielsen CEO Mitch Barns and Daniel Zhang, CEO of China-based Alibaba, sat down to discuss how global companies are leveraging digital and big data for commercial gains amid growing fragmentation, technological developments and evolving consumer demand.
While the appetite for buying groceries online is at high levels around the world—more than half of global respondents are willing to give it a try—digital natives are leading the charge. These consumers have an unprecedented enthusiasm for—and comfort with—technology, and online shopping is a deeply ingrained behavior.
Our viewing patterns are shifting and can now watch where we want, when we want. The explosion of devices has given us more access to content and brands than ever before. While the television is still the screen of choice for viewing video content, device proliferation and social-media interaction is shifting the power from the provider to the people.
Australian cricket fans took to Twitter to cheer on their teams and favourite players as the ICC Cricket World Cup played out across the country last month. With more than half a million tweets being viewed over 64 million times, the ICC Cricket World Cup lit up the social stadium as viewers flocked to second screen devices to take part in the real time conversation unfolding on Twitter.
What’s your go-to device of choice for watching your favorite show? Device proliferation has afforded more choice than ever before, but TV remains the preferred device—and by a wide margin according to global online respondents in Nielsen’s Digital Landscape Survey.
We’re living in a world of 24/7 connectivity. We access content on our own terms, and we like it that way. But while this flexibility can be a benefit to us, it represents a huge challenge for brands and content providers vying for our attention.
The majority of New Zealand TV households have multiple technologies available — giving these consumers significant choice in viewing options at their fingertips. Our video diet is primarily from television, which reaches 92% of the New Zealand population across a week, but we have also been dining on video on our connected devices.
This year’s Year in Sports Media report from the U.S. highlights consumers’ global love of sports, which continues to grow. 2014 was a big year for sports, beginning with the Sochi Winter Olympics and then featuring one of the most exciting World Cups ever held.
After a dynamic first half of 2014, which included the Sochi Winter Olympics in Russia, the eruption of the Crimean crisis in the Ukraine, the outbreak of the Ebola virus in West Africa, and the dazzle of the World Cup Football in Brazil, the third quarter continued in a less tumultuous mode.
Advertising agencies have their finger on the pulse of hottest fashion trends and latest media technology. But are they in touch with the heartbeat of average New Zealanders? Agency employees media and shopping habits, their use of technology and their lifestyles are revealed and compared to the average New Zealander.
Most marketers are familiar with the benefits of the different mediums for advertising to reach specific demographics. But what we see now is smart marketers developing a richer profiling of their customers to build a custom view of shoppers in their category.
We are bombarded with thousands of visual advertising cues every day. So it is baffling how few agencies are taking advantage of the opportunity to know - not guess - how their concepts will fare in the real world.
Kiwis are expanding their engagement across different sized screens and media platforms; for marketers it's all about keeping up with - and in many cases, staying ahead of - these consumers. Ad spend remains one of the biggest and most strategic resource allocation decisions that the management of any leading consumer marketing company has to make however, the speed of change in the world of media and advertising is creating new uncertainties.
Each day, New Zealanders spend over three hours watching television. And if you live in a SKY household you are watching even more. However, last year we saw some shifts in figures for people using television (PUTs).
Marketers continue to gradually increase their global ad spending, as expenditures grew 3.5 percent in the second quarter of 2013 and 3.5 percent on a year-over-year basis for the January-June periods of 2013 and 2012.
Advertising spend continues to rebound globally, though increases slowed in the first quarter of 2013. According to Nielsen’s quarterly Global AdView Pulse report, global advertising grew just 1.9 percent to $76.6 billion from the first quarter of 2012.
A significant part of the world’s advertising dollars is wasted because companies are unable to accurately track campaign resonance and reaction. Neuroscience, the study of the brain and nervous system, can address this age-old need.
2012 closed out on a positive note for the ad industry: globally, ad spend increased 3.2 percent year-over-year to $557 billion. A strong third quarter, which saw growth of 4.3 percent, helped drive the annual uptick. Ad spend growth then receded to a more modest 2.5 percent in the fourth quarter.