Last week the ONS confirmed what commentators had predicted since April: retail is back. Non-essential retail stores reopened on April 12 after more than three months in hibernation, and shoppers eagerly reacquainted themselves.
Blis consumer confidence pulse: cautious optimism sets the tone for Q2 2021
The changing behaviour series: Grocers prepare for an Easter feast as foot traffic picks up in the UK
As the UK begins to slowly come out from lockdown, we are seeing some return to nearly “normal” shopping behaviours. We predicted in a recent post in our Changing Behaviour series that Britons would be eager to return to some “real-world retail therapy,” and it seems we were correct. As the number of COVID cases has dropped dramatically, consumers are feeling safer and more comfortable going out to the high street shops.
In this post from ‘The changing behaviour series’ we take a look at the data from the final quarter of 2020, captured in the Blis consumer confidence pulse to identify consumer sentiment in Australia, Singapore, Italy, UK and US.
In this post from ‘The changing behaviour series’ we look at what Lockdown 2.0 means for retailers in the UK.
We know that foot traffic reflects consumer confidence and so, we launched the Blis consumer confidence pulse. It’s an interactive tracker that gives us a read on consumer sentiment which we can use to supplement our consumer movement data and retail foot traffic to get a more holistic view of the current state of play.
With major events and holidays coming up, brands are looking to understand the trends that could guide their campaign thinking, while uncertainty and anxiety lead the way in consumer thinking.
This blog post, another collaboration with target audience company, GlobalWebIndex (GWI), reveals the answers to these questions, by comparing what people say (in consumer research) vs. what they do (in the real world).
This blog post is a collaboration between market research firm, GlobalWebIndex (GWI) and location advertising and analytics company, Blis, and it reveals the answers to these questions by comparing what people say (in consumer research) vs what they do (in the real world).
Financial uncertainty and interruptions to our daily lives are likely to continue for some time. For advertisers, accurate data and meaningful insights into consumer behaviour will be invaluable for identifying and adapting to new opportunities as they arise.