For the last decade or so, Millennials have been the generation that every brand has sought to engage as their spending power has grown. With this generation now past teenage years, however, digital advertisers are shifting their focus to the succeeding generation, Generation Z or Gen Z.
Millennials are quite literally the future, but for brands and marketers looking to reach them, understanding and harnessing their purchasing power can be a daunting task. It all starts with getting to know who these consumers are and what they’re looking for.
Canadian consumers make, on average, 156 shopping trips annually and spend $8,645 per year across all FMCG channels. But those numbers can vary by province. Where consumers live is a key factor that affects how we spend.
Five years ago, mainstream alcohol segments drove the majority of the alcohol sales growth in New Zealand. More recently, niche products have emerged, and Kiwis are increasingly opting for more premium and unique beverage offerings.
In the face of rapidly evolving business and economic landscapes around the world, the importance of organizational intelligence and foresight thinking as a tool to unearth early indicators of change and unlock growth has never been greater.
Beyond in-store clinics and the traditional health care aisle of the store, a handful of departments should be top of mind for drug store retailers where more multicultural dollars are spent in comparison to non-Hispanic whites.
What drives consumers’ interest in non-profits? A cohesive blend of tangible and intangible elements that create powerful bonds between consumers and non-profit brands—bonds that make these brands not only important, but personally relevant.
Mobile devices may not be critical to survival, but a majority of consumers around the world can’t imagine life without them. And now, they’re transforming the world of commerce.
Almost anyone you ask will tell you that eating a healthful diet is important—a sentiment that isn’t new. So why is there a seemingly heightened focus on clean eating?
With over 35 million residents living in almost 10 million square kilometres, Canadians have an abundance of choice when it comes to choosing where to live. Their choice defines them as urban, suburban or rural households.