While shopping for groceries online has become an important convenience for many individuals and families, for those with food allergies or medical dietary restrictions, some of the current systems may be a cause for concern. From a lack of nutrition information to incorrectly selected product substitutions, shopping online could be risky.
Chief household food shoppers pummeled by inflation and the pandemic have reacted by shifting more of their budgets towards healthier rather than indulgent choices. They’re spending far more on produce, meat and frozen foods than in summer 2020, well beyond what inflationary hikes account for, reported RDBA’s 2022 Samplefest® presentation, “Meeting the Needs of Price-Conscious Shoppers.”
They call themselves “Minnesota’s First Zero-Waste Shop” and are committed to helping “the everyday person live trash-free by providing package free and plastic free goods.” Given consumer interest in sustainability, food waste and related topics, there are viable ideas for implementation in traditional retail that can be assimilated from Tare Market.
Communicating the nutritional benefits of a nourishing diet in relation to building an individual’s resilience to withstand the impacts of climate change are messages that may resonate with both older and younger generations. Here are three suggested ways to frame your messaging.
We all know that consumer shopping patterns have changed over the past two years. The trick is to determine which trends that have emerged will become new behaviors vs. fad away. Consider these three pandemic consumer behavior trends predicted to stick.
The continuous expansion of social media is making it more difficult to know which platform is the best for customer engagement. From TikTok to Twitch and old favorites like Facebook and Instagram, retail dietitians need to focus their time on platforms that will provide the best ROI. Here are some of the challenges facing social media marketers in the new year and how you can prepare.