The COVID-19 outbreak has forced a permanent recalibration of consumer habits and consumption patterns. With a large percentage of the world now in lockdown, it is important to look beyond the day-to-day maelstrom and adjust for a new normal.
While Australians actively use digital media and frequently check their social media channels, they trust traditional channels more, and they still prefer real-life conversations when it comes to sharing brand experiences or seeking recommendations.
Consumers across Asia have signaled their eating habits may change permanently once the world moves beyond the impact of the novel coronavirus (COVID-19). In an exclusive Nielsen study of 11 Asian markets, only Japanese consumers say they are less likely to change their eating habits as a result of...
Both brands and retailers need to adapt to the disruption of normal purchase trends that the novel coronavirus (COVID-19) outbreak will present. We’ve identified four key ways businesses can react to the shifting consumer demands and purchasing patterns in response to the pandemic.
Challenges arising from the spread of the new coronavirus (COVID-19) are likely to accelerate the use of existing and new technologies and tools as consumers go into lockdowns, millions are forced to work from home and digital connectivity takes even more of a hold on everyday habits.
As the novel coronavirus (COVID-19) spreads across the globe, we're monitoring key consumer behavior thresholds to help fast-moving consumer goods (FMCG) brands and retailers understand the status of each market, as well as how to best respond.
Smart brands are embracing the progressive needs of Australian women and creating products that put the priorities and desires of women before that of society’s expectations.
Never mind national pride, opting for locally produced products may fast become a necessity for retailers and consumers concerned about products originating from countries where novel coronavirus (COVID-19) has spread.
There are six key consumer behavior threshold levels that tie directly to concerns around the COVID-19 outbreak. The thresholds offer early signals of spending patterns, particularly for emergency pantry items and health supplies.
Australians are stockpiling grocery and medical items as concerns grow around the Coronavirus pandemic. Nielsen research reveals that online grocery sales increased significantly (+45%) over the past few weeks as many consumers look to limit their exposure to large crowds in-store.