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市場調查報告書

Whole Foods,Trader Joe's,天然食品流通管道的消費:食品零售業的未來

Whole Foods, Trader Joe's, and Natural Channel Grocery Shopping: The Future of Food Retailing

出版商 Packaged Facts 商品編碼 297260
出版日期 內容資訊 英文 223 Pages
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Whole Foods,Trader Joe's,天然食品流通管道的消費:食品零售業的未來 Whole Foods, Trader Joe's, and Natural Channel Grocery Shopping: The Future of Food Retailing
出版日期: 2017年08月31日 內容資訊: 英文 223 Pages
簡介

本報告提供Whole Foods,Trader Joe's等,天然食品流通管道的消費調查分析,主要趨勢,Whole Foods和Trader Joe's的評估,零售業者簡介,購物者的人口統計和偏好等,食品零售業的未來相關的系統性資訊。

第1章 摘要整理

第2章 趨勢與機會

  • 市場背景
  • 趨勢與機會

第3章 天然食品店的購物者

  • Trader Joe's和Whole Foods
  • Sprouts Farmers Market
  • 當地的天然食品店

第4章 Whole Foods Market

  • 企業概要
  • Amazon收購Whole Foods
  • 企業使命和倫理
  • 品質規格與計劃
  • 商店安裝策略
  • 新商店規模的縮小等

第5章 Trader Joe's

  • 企業概要
  • 競爭上的優勢
  • 自有品牌有名
  • 富有魅力的價格
  • 宣傳媒體的批判

第6章 零售的競爭

  • 簡介
  • 零售業者簡介:自然專賣店連鎖
  • 零售業者簡介:主流的食品店
  • 網際網路零售業者

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目錄
Product Code: LA15280493

Defined by the number who shop there at leastonce a month, Trader Joe's draws 10.5% of U.S. adults as customers, compared with 6.3% for Whole Foods. In contrast to a 10-year compound annual growth rateof only 0.2% in the customer base for Kroger, as the conventional supermarket kingpin, and a declining percentage draw since 2007 among most of the leading conventional supermarket banners, Trader Joe's has posted a 10-year CAGR in customer base of 5.9%, and Whole Foods of 4.9%. But notwithstanding the multi-decade phenomenon of Whole Foods and Trader Joe's, the natural channel remains a fragment of food retailing overall. The U.S. grocery retailing business has never been more competitive, and this may be especially so for retailers featuring natural and organic foods.

A number of trends are putting pressure on food retailers of all stripes, from upscale natural grocers like Whole Foods to heavily price-focused supercenters like Walmart and discount/limited-assortment grocers like ALDI, to dollar stores such as Dollar General for which food is a smaller but growing part of the mix. Among the trends reshaping the competitive landscape are food deflation driven by heavy discounting, shakeups among major chains, and heightened brick-and-mortar competition spurred by U.S. expansion of Germany-based discount/limited-assortment retailers ALDI and Lidl. At the same time, grocery shoppers' ever-growing expectation that the natural and organic foods they want will be available where they shop is increasingly positioning natural and organic as an essential competitive chip.

This makes for a whole new ball game for natural channel grocers. Gone are the days when the biggest worry of pure-play natural retailers like Whole Foods and Trader Joe's were other specialists and local natural grocers: while they still face off against the likes of Sprout's, Fresh, Thyme, and Natural Grocers, consumer demand has broadened the market to include any grocery retailer worth its salt. In June 2017, moreover, Amazon rocked the grocery and e-commerce worlds with the announcement of its acquisition of Whole Foods. Amazon's surge into brick-and-mortar grocery has established grocers duly alarmed, since Amazon has a long history of sacrificing short-term profits to win market share and traffic, gaining formidable efficiency along the way.

Scope and Methodology

Whole Foods, Trader Joe's, and Natural Channel Grocery Shopping analyzes the trends shaping the market, including the snow-balling impact of Millennials as avid shoppers both online andin-store. In addition to a comprehensive assessment of Whole Foods andTrader Joe's, this report profiles natural and organic foods retailers across the full spectrum, including pure-play retailers like Earth Fare, Fresh Thyme, Lucky's, Natural Grocers, Sprouts, and The Fresh Market; traditional and non-traditional grocers including Albertsons/Safeway, ALDI, Costco, Kroger, Lidl, Publix, Sam's Club, Walmart, and Wegmans; and e-tailers includingAmazon.com, Door to Door Organics, and Thrive Market.

Featuring multi-year Simmons consumer data and exclusive data from Packaged Facts' national consumer surveys, the report also profiles purchasers of natural and organic foods and customers of natural food supermarket chains and local natural grocers, with an extensive and data-rich analysis covering demographics, psychographics, and purchasing preferences.

Table of Contents

CHAPTER 1: EXECUTIVE SUMMARY

TRENDS & OPPORTUNITIES

  • Market in Context
  • Trends and Opportunities

THE NATURAL CHANNEL SHOPPER

  • Trader Joe's and Whole Foods
  • Sprouts Farmers Markets
  • Local Natural Grocers

WHOLE FOODS MARKET

  • Company Overview
  • Amazon Acquires Whole Foods
  • Company Mission and Ethics
  • Quality Standards and Programs
  • Store Placement Strategy
  • New Store Size Shrinking
  • Whole Foods Teams Up with Instacart for Home Delivery
  • “Whole Paycheck” Image Hard to Shake, but Multiple Efforts Ongoing
  • 365 Everyday Value Store Brand: “Fill Your Pantry Without Emptying Your Pocketbook”
  • The 365 by Whole Foods Market Retail Format: Strategy and Risk
  • Prepared Foods and In-Store Dining

TRADER JOE'S

  • Company Overview
  • Competitive Advantages
  • Private Label Fame
  • Attractive Pricing
  • Some Criticisms in Press

THE RETAIL COMPETITION

  • Introduction
  • Retailer Profiles: Natural Specialty Chains
  • Retailer Profiles: Mainstream Grocers
  • Internet Retailers

CHAPTER 2: TRENDS & OPPORTUNITIES

CHAPTER HIGHLIGHTS

MARKET IN CONTEXT

  • Natural Foods Channel a Small but Dynamic Segment of Food Retailing
    • Figure 2-1: Customer Draw for Top Grocery Channels and Retailers, 2004 vs. 2016 (monthly percent of U.S. adults as shoppers)
    • Table 2-1: U.S. Retail Sales of Natural and Organic Foods and Beverages, 2012-2021 (in billions of dollars)
    • Figure 2-2: Top Grocery Store Chains Ranked by Attributes
    • Figure 2-3: Ranking of Favorite Grocery Store Chains
  • Grocery Retailing More Competitive Than Ever
  • Food Deflation and Pricing Pressure
  • Retailer Upheaval: Consolidation, Reevaluation, and Bankruptcy
  • Market Entry of Lidl Further Increases Pricing Pressure
  • E-Commerce Going Gangbusters

TRENDS AND OPPORTUNITIES

  • Brick + Click
  • Walmart Fields Multiple Shopping Apps, Natural Retailers Behind the Curve
    • Illustration 2-1: Walmart Scan and Go App
  • Wireless and Screenless (Think Alexa) Payment
  • Brick-and-Mortar Grocers Developing “Click-and-Collect”
    • Illustration 2-2: Meijer's Curbside Pickup Program
    • Illustration 2-3: Kroger's ClickList
  • Brick-and-Mortar Grocers Building out Home Delivery Options, Including Via Instacart
    • Illustration 2-4: Safeway Fresh to Your Door
    • Illustration 2-5: Instacart Shopping Page for Whole Foods Produce
  • Self-Checkout and Frictionless Shopping
  • Smaller Stores Bigger Than Ever
  • Exclusive Brands, National Brands, and Amazon Consumer Demand for Natural, Organic, and Clean Label
    • Table 2-2: Attitudes Toward Organic and Natural Foods: Adults Overall vs. Natural Food Channel Shoppers Overall, 2017 (percent of and index among adults)
    • Table 2-3: Attitudes Toward Artificial Ingredients in Foods: Adults Overall vs. Natural Food Channel Shoppers Overall, 2017 (percent of and index among adults)
  • Earth Fare and Whole Foods Creating “Safe Havens” for Non-GMO Shoppers
    • Table 2-4: Attitudes Toward GMO Foods: Adults Overall vs. Natural Food Channel Shoppers Overall,2017 (percent of and index among adults)
  • The Future of Trader Joe's (and ALDI)
  • Whole Foods, Kroger, and Amazon Tapping into Meal Kits Boom
    • Illustration 2-6: Meal Kit Display in Whole Foods Store
    • Illustration 2-7: Prep + Pared Meals Kit Display in Kroger Store
  • Prepared Foods an Increasingly Important Competitive Chip for Brick-and-Mortar Retailers
  • Value Pricing a Growing Watchword in Natural and Organic Grocery Retailing
  • Millennials Big Online-and In-store
    • Illustration 2-6: Amazon Instant Pickup

CHAPTER 3: THE NATURAL CHANNEL SHOPPER

CHAPTER HIGHLIGHTS

TRADER JOE'S AND WHOLE FOODS

  • Trader Joe's Outpaces Whole Foods, Conventional Supermarkets in Customer Growth
    • Table 3-1: Customer Draw for Trader Joe's and Whole Foods vs. Other Channels and Retailers, 2004-2016 (monthly percent of adults as shoppers)
  • Whole Foods Shoppers Shop Trader Joe's More Than Vice Versa
    • Table 3-2: Cross-Shopping Patterns for Trader Joe's, Whole Foods, and Other Food Retailing Channels,2016 (percent and number of adults in millions)
  • Trader Joe's Customers Hew Closer to Grocery Expenditures Norm
    • Table 3-3: Consumer Base for Trader Joe's and Whole Foods: By Average Weekly Grocery Expenditure Levels, 2016 (percent and number of households)
  • Overview of Trader Joe's vs. Whole Foods Demographics
    • Table 3-4: Overview of Trader Joe's vs. Whole Foods Demographics, 2004 vs. 2016 (indexes among adults)
    • Table 3-5: Trader Joe's Shopper Demographics, 2016 (number, percentage of, and indexes among adults)
    • Table 3-6: Whole Foods Shopper Demographics, 2016 (number, percentage of, and indexes among adults)
  • Trader Joe's and Whole Foods Shopper Psychographics

SPROUTS FARMERS MARKETS

  • Cross-Shopping Patterns
    • Figure 3-1: Cross-Shopping Patterns for Sprouts Farmers Markets Customers, 2017 (percent)
  • Demographic Patterns
    • Table 3-7: Demographic Indexes for Shopping at Sprouts Farmers Market, 2017 (index among adults)
  • Food and Nutrition Psychographics
    • Table 3-8: Food and Nutrition Psychographics: Sprouts Farmers Market Shoppers vs. Natural Food
  • Channel Shoppers Overall, 2017 (percent of and index among adults)
  • Grocery Shopping Psychographics
    • Table 3-9: Grocery Shopping Psychographics: Sprouts Farmers Market Shoppers vs. Natural Food
  • Channel Shoppers Overall, 2017 (percent of and index among adults)

LOCAL NATURAL GROCERS

  • Cross-Shopping Patterns
    • Figure 3-2: Cross-Shopping Patterns for Local Natural Grocer Customers, 2017 (percent)
  • Demographic Patterns
    • Table 3-10: Demographic Indexes for Shopping at Local (Non-Chain) Natural Grocers, 2017 (index among adults)
  • Food and Nutrition Psychographics
    • Table 3-11: Food and Nutrition Psychographics: Local Natural Grocer Shoppers vs. Natural Food
  • Channel Shoppers Overall, 2017 (percent of and index among adults)
  • Grocery Shopping Psychographics
    • Table 3-12: Grocery Shopping Psychographics: Local Natural Grocer Shoppers vs. Natural Food
  • Channel Shoppers Overall, 2017 (percent of and index among adults)

CHAPTER 4: WHOLE FOODS MARKET

CHAPTER HIGHLIGHTS

  • Company Overview
    • Table 4-1: Whole Foods Market Growth, 2009-2016
  • Amazon Acquires Whole Foods
  • Company History
    • Illustration 4-1: The First Whole Foods Market Store in Austin, TX
  • Company Mission and Ethics
  • Quality Standards and Programs
  • Store Placement Strategy
  • Stores with Unique Features
  • New Store Size Shrinking
  • Whole Foods Teams Up with Instacart for Home Delivery
  • “Whole Paycheck” Image Hard to Shake, But Multiple Efforts Ongoing
    • Illustration 4-2: Whole Foods Website “On Sale” Page
  • Whole Deals Print Newsletter Out, App-Based and Online Coupon Program In
  • 365 Everyday Value Store Brand: “Fill Your Pantry Without Emptying Your Pocketbook”
    • Illustration 4-3: Whole Foods Website 365 Everyday Value Page
  • The 365 by Whole Foods Market Retail Format: Strategy and Risk
  • Stores in Inner-City Neighborhoods
    • Illustration 4-4: Crowds at the Opening of the Whole Foods Market Store in Detroit
  • Prepared Foods and In-Store Dining
    • Illustration 4-5: Whole Foods Market Hot Bar
    • Illustration 4-6: Single-Serve Cakes at Whole Foods Market

CHAPTER 5: TRADER JOE'S

CHAPTER HIGHLIGHTS

  • Company Overview
  • Company History
    • Illustration 5-1: Trader Joe's Original Pasadena Store
    • Illustration 5-2: Trader Joe's Store in St. Louis, Missouri, August 2017.
  • Trader Joe's and ALDI: Separate but Comparable
  • Competitive Advantages
  • Private Label Fame
    • Illustration 5-3: Signage in Trader Joe's Store in St. Louis, Missouri
    • Illustration 5-4: Trader Joe's Speculoos Cookie Butter
    • Illustration 5-5: Display of Charles Shaw (“Two Buck Chuck”) Wines in Trader Joe's in Austin, Texas
  • Fun Atmosphere
  • A Carefully Curated Product Mix
  • Attractive Pricing, and Increasingly So Vis-à-Vis Whole Foods
  • Trader Joe's “Fearless Flyer” Newsletter: Something of an Institution
    • Illustration 5-6: Victorian-style Cartoon from Trader Joe's Fearless Flyer
    • Illustration 5-7: “Fearless Flyer” BBQ Sauces Ad (May 1, 2017 issue)
    • Illustration 5-8: “Fearless Flyer” Multi-Product Ad (May 1, 2017 issue)
  • Community Involvement
  • Some Criticism in Press

CHAPTER 6: THE RETAIL COMPETITION

CHAPTER HIGHLIGHTS

INTRODUCTION

  • Beyond Whole Foods and Trader Joe's
  • A Volatile Market
  • E-commerce in the Natural and Organic Foods Market

RETAILER PROFILES: NATURAL SPECIALTY CHAINS

  • Earth Fare
    • Illustration 6-1: Earth Fare Storefront
    • Illustration 6-2: Earth Fare Private Label Products
  • Fresh Thyme Farmers Market
    • Illustration 6-3: Inside Fresh Thyme Farmers Market
  • Lucky's Market
    • Illustration 6-4: Lucky's Market Private Label Products
  • Natural Grocers (Vitamin Cottage Natural Food Markets)
    • Illustration 6-5: Natural Grocers Storefront
  • Sprouts Farmers Market
    • Illustration 6-6: Sprouts Farmers Market Layout
  • The Fresh Market
    • Illustration 6-7: The Fresh Market's Refreshed Store Interior

RETAILER PROFILES: MAINSTREAM GROCERS

  • Albertsons/Safeway
  • ALDI 172
  • Costco
  • Kroger
    • Illustration 6-8: Kroger's New Simple Truth Lite Ice Cream
  • Lidl 178
  • Publix
    • Illustration 6-9: Publix GreenWise Storefront
  • Sam's Club
    • Illustration 6-10: Member's Mark New Organic Chicken Broth
  • Walmart
    • Illustration 6-11: Walmart Great Value Organic Ad Spread
  • Wegmans

INTERNET RETAILERS

  • Overview
  • Amazon.com-AmazonFresh, Prime Now, and Prime Pantry
  • Thrive Market
    • Illustration 6-12: Thrive Market Website Cost Comparison
  • Door to Door Organics
  • Other Online Grocery Delivery Services

APPENDIX I

  • Table A1-1: Psychographic Patterns by Channel or Retailer: “I Go Shopping Frequently “ and “I Really Enjoy Any Kind of Shopping,” 2016 (percent of and index among adults)
  • Table A1-2: Psychographic Patterns by Channel or Retailer: “When I Shop I Usually Visit a Variety of Stores and “A Store's Environment Can Make a Difference in Whether I Shop There,” 2016(percent of and index among adults)
  • Table A1-3: Psychographic Patterns by Channel or Retailer: “Am Usually First of My Friends To Shop at New Store” and “Often Go Out of My Way to Find New Stores to Shop At,” 2016 (percent of and index among adults)
  • Table A1-4: Psychographic Patterns by Channel or Retailer: “Buy Goods Produced by My Country Whenever I Can” and “Would Pay More for Environmentally Friendly Products,” 2016 (percent of and index among adults)
  • Table A1-5: Psychographic Patterns by Channel or Retailer: “Always Look for Brand Name on Package” and “Like to Change Brands Often for the Sake of Variety and Novelty,” 2016 (percent of and index among adults)
  • Table A1-6: Psychographic Patterns by Channel or Retailer: “Enjoy Shopping With My Children” and “My Children Have a Significant Impact on the Brands I Choose,” 2016 (percent of and index among adults)
  • Table A1-7: Psychographic Patterns by Channel or Retailer: “When in Store, Often Buy at Spur of Moment “ and “Often Use the Internet to Help Plan My Shopping Trips,” 2016 (percent of and index among adults)
  • Table A1-8: Psychographic Patterns by Channel or Retailer: “Usually Only Shop at Favorite Stores Because They Have the Prices I Like” and “Shop Around A Lot To Take Advantage of Specials or Bargains,” 2016 (percent of and index among adults)
  • Table A1-9: Psychographic Patterns by Channel or Retailer: “Coupon Could Draw Me to a Store Where I Don't Usually Shop” and “Am Drawn to Stores I Normally Don't Shop at by Sales,” 2016(percent of and index among adults)

APPENDIX II

  • Table A2-1: Psychographic Patterns by Channel or Retailer: “Shopping for Groceries Is a Bore,” 2016(percent of and index among adults)
  • Table A2-2: Psychographic Patterns by Channel or Retailer: “I Really Enjoy Cooking” and “The Kitchen Is the Most Important Room in My House,” 2016 (percent of and index among adults)
  • Table A2-3: Psychographic Patterns by Channel or Retailer: “I Like to Try New Recipes” and “I Usually Refer to Recipes When Cooking,” 2016 (percent of and index among adults)
  • Table A2-4: Psychographic Patterns by Channel or Retailer: “I Often Read the Recipes on the Food Products That I Buy” and “I Can Be Swayed by Coupons to Try New Products,” 2016 (percent of and index among adults)
  • Table A2-5: Psychographic Patterns by Channel or Retailer: “I Like to Try Out New Food Products” and“I Am Usually the First of My Friends to Try New Food Products,” 2016 (percent of and index among adults)
  • Table A2-6: Psychographic Patterns by Channel or Retailer: “Prefer to Eat Foods Without Artificial Additives” and “When Shopping for Food, I Especially Look for Organic or Natural,” 2016(percent of and index among adults)
  • Table A2-7: Psychographic Patterns by Channel or Retailer: “I Usually Look for the Freshest Ingredients When I Cook” and “When Shopping for Food, I Make an Extra Effort to Buy Locally Grown,”2016 (percent of and index among adults)
  • Table A2-8: Psychographic Patterns by Channel or Retailer: “I Often Eat Store-Made, Pre-Cooked Meals” and “I Often Eat Frozen Dinners,” 2016 (percent of and index among adults)
  • Table A2-9: Psychographic Patterns by Channel or Retailer: “Simple, Easy to Prepare Foods Are My Favorites” and “Prefer Fast Food to Home Cooking,” 2016 (percent of and index among adults)
  • Table A2-10: Psychographic Patterns by Channel or Retailer: “I Eat Several Small Meals Throughout the Day” and “Breakfast Is More Important Than Lunch or Dinner,” 2016 (percent of and index among adults)
  • Table A2-11: Psychographic Patterns by Channel or Retailer: “Lunch Is More Important Than Breakfast or Dinner” and “Dinner Is More Important Than Breakfast or Lunch,” 2016 (percent of and index among adults)
  • Table A2-12: Psychographic Patterns by Channel or Retailer: “I Often Snack Between Meals” and “I Often Feel I Overeat,” 2016 (percent of and index among adults)
  • Table A2-13: Psychographic Patterns by Channel or Retailer: “I Frequently Eat Sweets” and “Salted Snacks Are My Favorite,” 2016 (percent of and index among adults)
  • Table A2-14: Psychographic Patterns by Channel or Retailer: “I Enjoy Eating Foreign Foods” and “I Try to Eat Gourmet Foods Whenever I Can,” 2016 (percent of and index among adults)
  • Table A2-15: Psychographic Patterns by Channel or Retailer: “I Prefer Foods Cooked With Lots of Spices” and “Prefer the Taste of Food Without a Lot of Spices,” 2016 (percent of and index among adults)
  • Table A2-16: Psychographic Patterns by Channel or Retailer: “I Like to Try New Drinks” and “I Often Drink Alcoholic Beverages at Restaurants,” 2016 (percent of and index among adults)
  • Table A2-17: Psychographic Patterns by Channel or Retailer: “Nutritional Value Is Most Important Factor in Which Foods I Eat” and “I Usually Am Quick to Try a New Nutritional Product,” 2016(percent of and index among adults)
  • Table A2-18: Psychographic Patterns by Channel or Retailer: “Most of the Time, I Am Trying to Lose Weight by Dieting” and “Normally Count Calories of the Foods I Eat,” 2016 (percent of and index among adults)
  • Table A2-19: Psychographic Patterns by Channel or Retailer: “Try to Include Plenty of Fiber in My Diet”and “Usually Only Snack on Healthy Foods,” 2016 (percent of and index among adults)
  • Table A2-20: Psychographic Patterns by Channel or Retailer: “Most Snack Foods Are Not Healthy” and “Most Frozen Dinners Have Little Nutritional Value,” 2016 (percent of and index among adults)
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