E-commerce is a tremendous growth opportunity for the Australian grocery sector. While currently only representing 3.8% of dollar sales for the grocery channel, online has grown by more than 30% over the past year and is expected to contribute up to 30% of total grocery growth by 2020. The number of online shoppers has also increased to nearly 30% of the population (up from 18% in 2017) as more Australian consumers become accustomed to anywhere, anytime shopping.
Australians are the world’s most price-sensitive grocery shoppers. For manufacturers and retailers, this poses quite the dilemma. If the price is the most powerful component of profitability, how can you best use it as a lever when you are working with shoppers who are always on the lookout for the best bargain in this industry?
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.
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.
After a long day spent on a sunny beach, there isn’t a meal quite as perfect as fish and chips. This time-honoured, classic fried feast is synonymous with summertime in Australia. Research from Nielsen’s Consumer & Media View (CMV) survey shows that almost a third (32%) of Australians aged over 14 years old have claimed to have eaten or bought fish and chips in the past six months, with consumption peaking during the warmer months (October to February).
Measuring an ad’s ability to communicate trust is a tricky business: perceptions of trust can be non-conscious, formed almost immediately and biased by subtle factors. Given these nuances, explicit research methods aren’t sufficient.
In an age where consumers say they are increasingly health aware, New Zealanders still regularly indulge in fast food. Research from Nielsen’s Consumer and Media Insights (CMI) survey reveals that in the past month, as many as 80% of New Zealanders ate fast food. Fish and Chips continues to be our fast favourite, with 1.7 million Kiwis eating it in the last month - an increase of 11% over two years.
A publisher’s website frames the conversation between brands and consumers. This context is powerful and can have a meaningful impact on a brand’s campaign performance. Research conducted by Nielsen revealed that the context of the carsales website, positively shifted brand metrics for automotive brands, to increase active recommendation by 50%.
Nielsen Sports' latest report examines not only the rising interest in para-sports and the Paralympics, its growing status as a media product and how the Games already works for partners, but also notes the opportunity it provides to change attitudes – and, critically, what that might mean for current and future para-sports sponsors.
The most credible advertising comes straight from the people we know and trust. And it should come as no surprise that more than eight-in-10 global respondents (83%) say they completely or somewhat trust the recommendations of friends and family.
When it comes to learning about which diapers are best, 44% of global respondents go direct to the people they know and trust for recommendations, which is the top source of information in every region.
Digital is gaining momentum, which has many clients asking: Should I move to an all-digital plan? “All digital” is a bold move for any marketer, with multiple factors to consider. But before you take the plunge, answer these 10 key questions.
As we enter a new financial year, Nielsen online insights from June and July have shown a rush in last minute online retail action. There were also surges in audiences to financial and government online resources as businesses and consumers prepped for tax time.
2014 saw no slowdown in advertisers investing in campaigns to connect and engage with their consumers. The Australian ad market grew by a healthy 7% in overall media spend compared to the previous year, boosted by advertising investments associated with the Commonwealth Games and the 2014 FIFA World Cup.
Advertisers try to make their ads hit home with audiences as much as possible—but there's room for improvement. Investing a little more heavily in determining how much ads resonate and working to improve campaigns accordingly have the potential to dramatically improve overall advertising effectiveness.
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.
Ask a room full of people what drives behaviour – emotion or reason, and the answer will invariably come back in unison: emotion. Therein lies one of the many reasons Consumer Neuroscience exists: it measures the unspoken and unconscious reactions to advertising, and gives advertisers an insight into what is engaging or disengaging about their ads.
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.
Social media is undoubtedly transforming the way viewers engage with TV as audiences share comments and opinions about their favourite shows in real time. The recent launch of Nielsen Twitter TV Ratings in Australia enables networks, agencies and advertisers to understand how audiences are reacting to TV shows and the reach of these conversations taking place on Twitter.
‘Social TV’ is the term used to describe when a TV audience uses an online social platform to ‘converse’ about the content they are viewing on TV, or read others’ conversations or posts; in real time. Social TV – and its influential ‘ambassadors’ – is key to achieving higher levels of cross-platform engagement and audience extension.
We are bombarded with thousands of visual advertising cues every day; Australians see an average of 120 TV ads per 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.
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).
The top 10 advertiser groups in Australia spent an estimated $1.2 billion in 2013. The categories most represented in this elite top 10 list included retail, motor vehicle, government, FMCG and communications.