UK consumers have embraced online food ordering, leading new and established players to enter the market with new apps and services.
Data from a Fluent survey underscores the challenges meal kits face in developing a large audience, but it also points up the relative interest in meal kits among millennials. As in other surveys, meal-kit prices remain a sticking point.
In its first quarterly earnings report since going public, Blue Apron posted a mixed bag of results that show both the promise and the challenges of the meal kit space.
The meal-kit delivery space is heating up, but not everyone is rushing to whip up summer vegetable tartines that come in a box—not if the box comes with a hefty price tag.
Almost two-thirds of US internet users have ordered food with an app or online. And it's not just young consumers who are doing it.
The fast food giant must balance the need to honor its roots and retain its core customers while crafting a new image that meets consumers’ increasing preference for healthier, natural, environmentally conscious food. The balancing act seems to be working: McDonald’s on Tuesday reported its seventh straight quarter of positive same-store sales gains.
Peter McGuinness, CMO at Greek yogurt brand Chobani, spoke with eMarketer about how the company's agile product and marketing teams give it a competitive advantage.
Younger consumers’ preferences keep food giants on their toes