With the launch of Amazon into the Australian market last year, Lightspeed collaborated with local client Retail Doctor Group, a retail consultancy, to explore the opinions of both consumers and retailers before and after launch. With the media hype and this dramatic change in the retail landscape, it was important to gauge consumer response and the retail impact to help mitigate potential risk for retailers.
With growing news of the Australian housing market’s downward trend in price, paired with a trend of increased average of days spent on the market, Lightspeed decided to investigate Australian perceptions relative to news reports. In particular, this study focused on eagerness to buy a property, how they feel the market has performed over the past 12 months, which channels Australians rely on for news and how on point they feel the news is to their position.
The recent uproar over the Australian Cricket team's ball tampering incident has incited many comments from all kinds of punters; fans and non-fans of the game alike. To tap into how Australians really feel, Lightspeed ran an overnight poll among a nationally representative sample size of 300 respondents on the 26 March 2018.
79% of respondents were aware of the incident, and just over half of these considered themselves cricket fans. Even if you are not a fan, chances are you have heard of this incident as an Australian.
We hear about the rate of consumer change, but what do these behaviour’s look like when it comes to a traditional holiday season? We took a look at the intentions for 1500 panellists from five of our panels where Chinese New Year will be celebrated… what did we find?
A study from Lightspeed reveals 8% of Taiwanese people intend to give more than US$200 in each Red Packet.
A study recently conducted by Lightspeed GMI, a leading global online research provider, shows only 54.4% of Australians plan to mark ANZAC Day this year.
Although this is a lower than expected percentage, for those that mark ANZAC day they do so with deep reverence. For 83.6% the day means remembering fallen soldiers, of which 33.3% specifically remember a loved one who fought for Australia and 23.0% remember a loved one who served in the military somewhere else. Just 12.9% see it as a day off work.