The global baby care market is booming! But for baby care manufactures, there's plenty at state in the battle for baby bucks.
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.
In Africa’s complex retail environment, even companies poised with the right products can miss the mark if they don’t get them to the right place. But tailoring distribution choices—along with other factors—to specific products can help improve sales.
Health and wellness are hot topics around the globe, but the obesity rate is high—and rising. The good news, however, is that consumers around the world are taking steps to take charge of their health.
Africa’s consumers are growing in numbers and in buying power. They also have a strong demand for products that meet their specific needs. So what are the best ways to reach Africa’s consumers, and how can marketers ensure they’re delivering messages and products that resonate?
Perceptions about private-label brands are favorable around the world, but value shares are not correspondingly distributed; they are much higher in developed regions like Europe, North America and Australia.
As snack manufacturers look to tailor offerings to deliver snacks that appeal to both the palate and the psyche, knowing what drives a consumer to pick one snack rather than another is vital to stay competitive in the $374 billion worldwide snacking industry.
Across the globe, shoppers are increasingly turning to the web to buy the things they need. But not all e-commerce categories are the same.
Even in a world where consumers can connect with each other via text in an instant and do their shopping from their couches, people still crave a physical place to congregate, connect and engage. And more and more, shopping centers are a big part of fulfilling that need.
Now in its 15th year, the RQ Study surveyed more than 18,000 members of the U.S. general public to measure the reputations of the 60 most visible companies in the country across the six dimensions of corporate reputation. See who made the list.