Health care organizations of all types are at the forefront of this new era. Big data is creating enormous opportunities not only to improve patient outcomes and manage costs, but also advance marketing efforts. Organizations that can combine data, analytics and strategy will be able to implement processes that change the way they operate, for the better.
New and emerging CPG manufacturers need to know how to analyze their competitive landscape to give their product and business the best chance to succeed. To do this, they need a combination of market sizing, account-level, retail sales, competitive and consumer data to conduct an effective analysis.
Retail sales data and competitive data helps you form a complete picture of the best market for your product so you can operate more effectively. In today’s crowded CPG market that’s never been more critical. Find out how to use the right market data to understand your competitive CPG landscape today.
Retail sales data and competitive insights can give you the edge you need to enter the market, fuel faster growth and go head-to-head with even the longest-standing players in your product category. Here are five ways you can use CPG retail data to get a leg up on your competition
The aim of the game for 2019 for marketers is to keep moving. To keep pace with consumers, marketers must continually test new marketing channels and tactics to supplement and evolve their acquisition strategies. But they also need to prove the impact of these investments on sales, revenue and other key business metrics.
Are you launching, or looking to launch, an innovative new CPG product? Evaluating the risk of innovation can mean the difference between a CPG product breakthrough and a false start, so assessing and stemming risk should be a priority at every phase of development
Savvy marketers realize the benefits of omnichannel marketing. They use sophisticated tactics to engage their best customers and prospects wherever they are—online, on their phones, watching video or TV, or out of home.
From new product investment to increasing ROI or distribution, there are some common agenda items that small to mid-sized CPG manufacturers need to prepare for—and to do that they need data. Here’s how to ready your business for your next board or investor meeting.
As consumer expectations and demands continue to evolve, marketers must keep pace. To create the best consumer experiences and the greatest returns for their business, they must pursue an audience-centric approach to marketing and advertising that puts the customer at the center of everything they do.
There are many signs that indicate a small or mid-sized CPG manufacturer is ready for a more on-demand and up-to-the minute approach to accessing data. Here are three signs you’re ready to access Nielsen’s robust-yet-affordable database.
Buying a car is a long process that requires marketers to strike a balance between consumers’ wants and needs, and the marketing and advertising touchpoints that will have the greatest influence along the way.
Multi-touch attribution eliminates biases by algorithmically allocating credit to every element of every touchpoint in the consumer journey, across marketing and advertising channels and tactics, according to its influence on driving a conversion event.
Many CPG manufacturers either try to access too much data at one time, or don’t know the kind of data they need to have more successful retail buyer meetings or line reviews. Here’s how to avoid these mistakes.
Are you a small or mid-size consumer product goods (CPG) manufacturer looking to enter a new market? If so, the first step is to fully understand the category you’re about to enter. This ensures you know what kind of opportunity there is for your product, increasing the likelihood your market entry strategy will be successful.
CPG manufacturers that walk into retail buyer meetings fully prepared are more likely to walk out with their products on the shelf. In today’s competitive market, that means coming equipped with the right knowledge to discuss your product goals and achievements with confidence.
Primarily, this ranking provides performance metrics for brands and individual products at the account and channel level. But it is also instrumental to gauging the size and opportunity of a market, and to enabling manufacturers to have more specific conversations with their retail buyers.
How conversant you are in key retail buyer language may be the difference between getting the prime placement your product deserves and finding yourself at a negotiating disadvantage. With that in mind, here are three of the key terms retail buyers expect you to know and how you can use them to your advantage.