Even with the ubiquity of digital buying, the in-store shopping experience continues to have importance. And even more so with younger consumers.
Even though supermarkets have upped their digital commerce offerings over the past few years and online grocery shopping has been on the rise, a good number of US consumers just aren't that interested in having groceries delivered.
Gen Z are still coming into full adulthood—the oldest are around 20 by most definitions—but that's not stopping retailers from trying to get a handle on their preferences and behaviors. More are focusing on millennials, but some 65% of retailers said they plan to increase marketing spend targeting Gen Z this year.
While millennials may care about brands' ethics, they are more concerned about cost and quality. Those characteristics are more likely to win their loyalty, according to new survey data.
A comparison of the financial situation of millennials and Gen Xers finds that debt is higher for the new generation, and the makeup of that debt could have implications for spending habits.
A new survey on the use of digital and print coupons adds more evidence that millennials are serious about maximizing the value of their purchasing dollars.
Roughly one in five consumers consider themselves mainly online shoppers—making the majority of their purchases online—according to a new NRF study.
Recent surveys of teens and young adults signal that Gen Z isn't looking to abandon physical stores. But they have high expectations of retailers and low tolerance for some traditional services.
More than two-thirds of younger millennials, those 18- to 26-years old, plan to make at least one “considerable” purchase before the end of this year, according to a new survey.
Are millennial shopping habits vastly different from previous generations, or are they behaving, more or less, as younger people always have?