Last year more than $290 million was spent on advertising the automotive industry in New Zealand, with 77% of this spend going to the promotion of vehicles. That’s approximately $223M being spent to target potential car buyers.
When it comes to sport, it is the willingness to prepare to win that sets apart the most talented athletes and the best teams. And with the sports industry facing an unprecedented level of change and disruption, it has never been so important to prepare for what’s to come in order to stay ahead of the game.
Convenience retailers and Manufacturers have a huge opportunity to tap into the needs of time-poor, health conscious shoppers in New Zealand. To realise this opportunity, we need to know what these shoppers’ motivations are. Are they aspiring to be healthy, or are they truly healthy people?
Shortcuts and automation are top of mind as consumer chase ways to overcome everyday obstacles to effortless living. For FMCG companies, the task at hand involves adapting and enhancing their solutions to do more than keep pace—they’ll need to stay ahead of the pace.
There has never been a more dynamic and challenging time to be a marketer. Since the advent of the internet, fueled by available high-speed access and ignited by the proliferation of powerful new devices, marketers have more access to consumers than ever before.
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.
The DMP serves as the nervous system for your organization’s digital ecosystem helping you unify, make sense of and unlock the value of disparate streams of data, uncover and build valuable consumer audiences, and reach those high-value audiences with personalized messaging in real-time across the digital ad ecosystem.
Today, access to information is unprecedented, consumers are empowered to make smarter buying decisions and marketers have amassed immense quantities of data about consumers. Technology has transformed many industries permanently, but perhaps none as much as marketing.
Australian manufacturers need to think hard about where and how they are going to place their bets in 2018. We are a market that has collectively become accustomed to high growth. At the turn of the century (2000-2009), the industry enjoyed 6-7% dollar growth; while this decade recorded 3-4% average growth. Today, we are facing a different reality. In 2017, grocery dollar growth hit 1.3% - the lowest in two decades.
We are at a time of unprecedented commercial opportunity in global sports. Barriers to entry have never been lower. More markets around the world than ever before are receptive to the power of sports. It’s never been easier to reach millions—even billions—of fans.
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 “input button,” an often misunderstood piece of remote control real estate, unlocks a wide range of content for consumers with an array of devices, and it’s no longer invisible to audience measurement.
The news that Amazon is coming to Australian shores has the local retailing community set for something of a shake-up; and the pharmacy sector is not immune to the imminent disruption. In January 2017, 38% of Australians were aware of a potential Amazon launch, this increased to 47% by March 2017.
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.
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.
In the lead up to Father’s Day this year, partners and children across the country will no doubt be racking their brains to pick the perfect gift for dad. Nielsen research reveals that millennial dads (aged 18-34) are a particularly different breed of dad compared to their older counterparts, with lifestyle and aspirations of this age group having evolved notably over the past few years.
For on-the-go Aussie consumers with limited time between the end of the workday and dinner time, food boxes and prepared meals are invaluable. Delivered directly to households, food box meal kits include portioned ingredients and easy to follow instructions, allowing consumers to skip extensive meal preparation and dive right into creating their meals.
While unexpected by many, the Amazon-Whole Foods linkage highlights just how profoundly consumer expectations are changing with regard to food and beverage shopping—and will continue to do so moving forward.
Global sports are thriving, but media consumption is changing before our eyes. And as the media world grapples with these issues, so too must the sports industry. But these challenges aren’t the only obstacles facing the sports realm.
Over the past year, growth in the pharmacy channel has moderated substantially - to just below 1%. However, strong performance in other, smaller pockets of the store - including infant formula and cosmetics - signals positive future growth prospects in pharmacy.
It’s no surprise that more and more items are being outfitted with built-in connectivity. Consumers’ adoption of internet-enabled devices isn’t a given, however, and it’s worth exploring why acceptance has been so fragmented across categories—as well as what the industry can do to accelerate usage.
Today, 393,000 Kiwis aged over 15 wear a device on their wrist that can do more than tell the time. A status symbol, motivational fitness piece and functional gadget all in one, these smart devices are attached to their owners 24/7, providing new ways for brands to connect with consumers.
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.
Dubbed the social media generation, the ‘me’ generation and even the lazy generation, Millennials (aged 18-34yrs) have been given a bad wrap. This generation, however, is growing up; and while they haven’t quite established themselves, their purchasing power is increasing at an exponential rate.
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%).
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.
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.
As a consumer group, Millennials are just starting to flex their spending power, which will grow significantly in the coming years. While they’re years from fully establishing themselves, they’re already having a marked impact on the global consumer landscape.
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.
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.
Whether you think a gluten free diet benefits everyone or it is just the latest fad, there's no denying it's big business. Last year New Zealand shoppers spent over $50 million on gluten free products.
Sports thrill and influence audiences everywhere. But how do brands and publishers engage fans with the increasing number of sports available and at least four screens to ‘watch the game’ across? Here are the rules for marketers engaging with New Zealand fans.
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.
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.
Online shopping is growing around the world, but is this affecting how people are shopping in physical stores? Consumers aren’t simply “showrooming”—browsing in store and then going online in search of the lowest-cost option. They’re also “webrooming”—researching online and buying in stores.
While connected commerce is still largely a domestic affair, cross-border ecommerce is a growing phenomenon. Shoppers are increasingly looking outside their country’s borders, as more than half of online respondents in the study who made an online purchase in the past six months say they bought from an overseas retailer.
According to the inaugural Nielsen New Zealander Connect Consumer Report, which looked at connected behaviours of New Zealanders aged 15 and over across many different platforms, screens and devices, nearly two in five use at least three devices every week.
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.
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.
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.
With nearly 2 million New Zealanders shopping online, what’s making Kiwi consumers click? Latest research reveals a 40:40:20 rule at play. The primary drivers of e-commerce are comprised of 40% convenience, 40% price and value and 20% range.
E-commerce is big business and getting bigger every day. Online shopping has been embraced by mainstream New Zealand with close to 2 million adults (1,952,000) making a purchase via the internet in the last year.
In the last decade, we’ve grown the market by $10 billion in retail sales. However, most of that growth was five years ago. Our research tells us that growth is out there to be had, but it is uneven. We predict the next five years will offer the market a $6 billion growth prize. But, as an industry, a shift in mindset needs to occur if we are to realise ‘real’ new opportunities for growth.
Despite evidence that the rise of digital shopping has become an influential factor in the changing retail landscape, consumer shopping channel preferences continue to shift. A review of sales trends for select FMCG around the world reveal that when it comes to trade channel importance, there is no single answer that’s right for all.
For retailers, e-commerce is only one part of the digital picture. A complete digital strategy includes interaction at every point along the path to purchase. Digital touch points occur both in and out of stores, and consumers are increasingly using technology to simplify and improve the process.
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.
Imagine a grocery store where you can receive personal recommendations and offers the moment you step in the store, where checkout takes seconds and you can pay for groceries without ever taking out your wallet. Sound far-fetched? It’s closer than you think.
Imagine a grocery store where you can receive personal recommendations and offers the moment you step in store, your checkout takes seconds and you can pay for groceries without ever taking out your wallet. Sound far-fetched? It’s closer than you think.
From search engines to social networks, people around the globe mostly use electronic devices for three primary purposes: relationship building/maintaining, information gathering and entertainment viewing. But what does the future use of electronic devices look like, and where are the best opportunities for growth?
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, accessing our content on our own terms, and we like it that way. Around the globe, 76% of respondents in a Nielsen online survey say they enjoy the freedom of being connected anywhere, anytime. While consumers love this flexibility, it represents a huge challenge for brands and content providers vying for our attention in a fragmented viewing arena.
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.
The shopper and retailer landscape in New Zealand has seen some significant change over the past decade. Whilst the fundamentals of grocery shopping remain intact, shoppers are more sophisticated. Here are five key areas we see as crucial over the coming years.
Across the globe, shoppers are increasingly turning to the web to buy the things they need. But some categories are benefiting more than others. The online market for consumable goods—due to their hands-on buying nature and perishability—is comparably smaller than for non-consumables—durables and entertainment-realted products. Nevertheless, the global audience is willing and eager to shop the web.
While some measure success on the number of their Facebook fans, latest insights highlight how a brand’s social media campaign can resonate with its audience by measuring the number of people visiting the page.
Online shopping has had exceptional growth with more than three times the number of New Zealanders transacting online than 10 years ago. So, what do we know about recent behaviours in shopping via the internet - how and where are we going to buy?
Kiwis have well and truly embraced internet shopping. There are now 1.9 million New Zealanders shopping online, 56 percent of the total online population. The number of people shopping online increased by over 100,000, growth of 6.1 percent in the last year. It’s a trend that will continue to grow and with this, online shopping spend will increase substantially.
From power tools to bikes, to electronics and even to cars, people around the globe are leveraging the unused capacity of things they already own or services they can provide for a profit. Welcome to the share economy.