Would you rather be thin or strong? Smart or sexy? What exactly do Americans consider to be healthy in 2018? Parade magazine and Cleveland Clinic recently joined forces to take the pulse of Americans’ behaviors and attitudes toward health today.
From smartphones to smart speakers, consumers are searching with their voices. What exactly they are searching for when it comes to health care-related topics is explored in a new study from the market research team at Zion & Zion, a top-ranked, full-service national marketing agency.
Nearly two in five (38%) parents say their child suffers from anxiety, according to a new survey commissioned by the American Osteopathic Association and conducted online by The Harris Poll.
Ollie, a healthy pet food brand that delivers freshly cooked, human-grade food tailored to each dog, released the results of the Ollie 2018 State of Dogs in America Report. The comprehensive report analyzed data from more than 400,000 dogs to uncover what a dog in America’s household looks like, identifying health, nutrition, and overall activity trends.
This September marks the fourth annual National Family Meals Month which the Food Marketing Institute (FMI) Foundation launched to encourage Americans to strive for just one more family meal per week at home. Over this short period of time, the movement has grown to include approximately 200 partners (food retailers, manufacturers and community organizations) and an annual tracking study by The Nielsen Company shows that the drive is having a significant impact. According to Nielsen, among those who saw the campaign, 84% took action such as eating together more as a family and cooking more meals at home.
Americans and Brits are increasingly saying “I’ll take the fish,” according to new research from Cargill. In its latest Feed4Thought survey, Cargill found that, over the past five years, 44% of American and British consumers surveyed had added more fish to their diets. Poultry came in a close second, followed by beef and pork.
“Walking can be a wonderful way to get exercise. But do you ever wonder if you’re moving briskly enough to benefit your heart? There’s a quite a difference between a leisurely neighborhood stroll and a purposeful gait when you’re late for the bus. Now, new research suggests that a pace of about 100 steps per minute qualifies as brisk walking for many people, reports Harvard Health Publishing.”
Trust Transparency Center released the results of a new survey finding that most Americans prefer natural dietary supplements over synthetic and think synthetic supplements should be labeled as such.
According to a study conducted by +Kam, 84% of fitness-conscious Americans would still work out even if they could be fit and healthy without doing so. This is up from 76% when the same question was asked in 2017. The survey, which polled over 1,100 members of Generation Active, was commissioned by Zoom, the exclusive advertising and health content provider for the nation’s largest health clubs. Zoom defines Generation Active as the over 100 million Americans who exercise at least twice a week.
Parents want to give their children everything they need to do well in school, but often one thing gets overlooked: eye exams. This back-to-school season, The Vision Council, an organization dedicated to inspiring better vision for better lives, encourages parents to be proactive about their children’s eye health and schedule a comprehensive eye exam with an eyecare provider, long before their first important classroom exam.
With the grocery sector only expected to grow by about 1% this year, forward-thinking operators need to advertise high profit-margin lines to see a big sales boost. Here’s what winning retailers are doing.
Nestlé Skin Health announced today results of the ‘Face Your Hands’ survey showing the majority (78%) of women ages 40 and older wish they could change the way their hands look. Additionally, 60% reported they have actually taken steps to hide their hands because they are self-conscious about the way their hands look, and nearly 2 in 3 (63%) women are interested in having a non-surgical cosmetic procedure or treatment to improve the appearance of their hands.