The coronavirus pandemic that hit the world last year turned people’s lives upside down, introducing new practices and consumer behavior, including wearing masks, working from home and online shopping.
Post-pandemic, the world will be a very different place, and we will be far more digitally connected than before Covid-19, companies that make and sell digital products believe.
Covid-19 is changing consumption patterns, often in unexpected ways. As the pandemic continues, an increasing number of Koreans are splurging on luxury goods while simultaneously cutting down costs of daily necessities.
The instant noodle market is growing fast and changing quickly as the pandemic has started to convince people that the humble snack could make a righteous meal.
Subscription services, which had been the domain of scrappy start-ups, are attracting the attention of larger, better-established companies, with the Covid-19 pandemic driving many to consider the model.
Online shopping for booze has been allowed since April 3, and internet sales of wine have been booming. Convenience stores are gearing up to attract more customers and department stores expanding their online wine shops.
Wine, imported meats and Bluetooth headphones ? items normally considered expensive to buy in convenience stores ? were flying off the shelves in April, according to data released by three major convenience store chains Tuesday.
An ETland employee introduces a big-screen TV. The company said Monday that sales of TVs with screens 65 inches or larger rose 40 percent last month compared to same month last year.
Cociety in Seoul’s hip Seongsu-dong aims to bring creators together
Brands are coming up with creative marketing tactics to court the millennials, a generation whose spending habits and expectations are substantially different from other consumers.