Beer market of Russia 2018
- General market picture
- Foreign trade setting records
- Demography as challenge to branding
- Aged consumer
- Declining of youth brands
- Nostalgia on trend
- DIOT feels at home
- 5.0 Original is the new face of import
- Positions of Market Leaders
- Carlsberg Group
- AB InBev Efes
- AB InBev
Ukrainian beer market 2018
- Better than yesterday
- Performance by value
- Positions of Ukrainian brewers
The beer market dynamics in Russia is approaching zero, yet major brewers are divided into those who developed considerably in 2017 and those who considerably reduced their volumes. For instance, company Efes has managed to substantially extend their sales due to restrained pricing policy and activity in the modern trade. Heineken has also demonstrated an excellent performance promoted by significant increase of advertisement budgets launching a non-alcohol sort of the title brand and unusual activity in the economy market segment. Carlsberg and AB InBev have been focusing on margins and lost a market share of their inexpensive brands. Serious dependence on PET package and mass enthusiasm about Zhigulevskoe have negatively impacted the most of big regional brewers, that have been for the first time pressed by the leaders in the key sales channels, especially in Volga and Central regions. In the small business there has been a noticeable slowdown in appearing of new restaurant breweries, yet the number of craft breweries has been growing rapidly. In 2018, the beer market is likely to grow a little, while the share of AB InBev Efes may decrease due to the integration. ...
“Catalogue of Russian Beer Producers 2018” includes 1070 businesses ranging from large subsidiaries of international companies to rather small restaurant and craft microbreweries.The catalogue includes 32 large breweries, 75 regional breweries, 693 industrial mini- and microbreweries as well as 270 restaurant breweries. ...
Premium beers set to drive growth in the off trade Brazilian beer market, reports Mintel
The off trade strong and premium beer market was valued at R$ 5.29 billion in 2011. Showing just how popular these beers are becoming, in 2011 this segment managed to gain a 0.6% share from the standard segment in value, rising from 11.4% market share in 2010 to 12% in 2011. In contrast, the standard beer segment lost market share, going from 87.6% in 2010 to 87% in 2011.
The report also reveals the appeal that international brands have for consumers in Brazil, especially young and upper-class adults. Today, a quarter (25%) of upper-class Brazilians (AB) claim to drink international brands, compared to 18% in the C1 group, 11% in the C2 group and 7% in the D and E social segments. Similarly, international brands have also been successful among a younger audience in Brazil, with 26% of those aged 18-24 claiming to drink them. This number continues to be high among adults aged 25-34 (23%) but sees a marked decline for those aged 35 or older: with 13% of those aged 35-44 drinking them, 12% of those aged 45-54 and just 7% of those aged over 55.
Sebastian Concha, research director, Latin America at Mintel, said:
"The fact that premium beers are gaining more market share from the standard beer sector highlights the changing consumer mindset in Brazil and how beverage habits relate to this. Huge opportunities lie with Brazil's hosting of key live sports events in the coming years. With a strong sporting prowess in Brazil and a product closely linked with sporting culture, beer manufacturers who can capitalize on local enthusiasm and blend this to ensure a premium product positioning stand to benefit."
"International beer brands also hold great potential for growth in the next year in Brazil. They enjoy the glamour of a cosmopolitan allure, have strong marketing prowess and can help this high volume market achieve much more lucrative profit margins," Sebastian Concha continues.
With volume sales of 12.7 billion liters in 2011 (equivalent to 67 liters per capita) up 22% from 10.4 billion liters in 2007—Brazil is the third largest market in the world in terms of volume consumption, with only China and the US ahead. This year the market is set to break the 13 billion mark to reach 13.3 billion liters. And the appeal of beer appears set to continue in Brazil, as Mintel forecasts volume growth of 15% over the next five years to reach 15.3 billion liters in 2017. With a retail value of $23 billion USD in 2012, up from $13.7 billion USD in 2007 the future also looks positive with total retail value set to hit $33 billion USD by 2017.
"The premiumization of the industry will be a key driver for market growth over the next five years - representing significant opportunities for the sector," Sebastian Concha continues.
Mintel's report also reveals that low temperature is a key selling point of beer in Brazil. While in many countries, cold beer suffices to quench consumer thirst, super cold beers are a must for almost all Brazilians. Some 95% of beer drinkers claim to only like their beer served very cold, with 84% of consumers strongly agreeing with this statement.
"The high level of consumer demand for super cold beers has led to innovation in NPD in the market, including color-changing packaging and cold filtering. Some brands have launched a 4-litre barrel-shaped pack with a temperature gauge that indicates when a beer is ready to be consumed. Another brand has introduced packaging with a color-changing label that turns blue when the beer gets cold," Sebastian Concha notes.
Meanwhile, the gender gap within beer consumption is still apparent in the Brazilian market place. Mintel's research shows that in Brazil, 65% of men drink beer, compared to 38% of women. And while manufacturers have invested in trying to re-address this balance, it appears that perceived gender related attributes will not be the way to success. Indeed, Mintel's research reveals that women have only limited interest in low-calorie formulations. While 27% of women that consume beer say they try to avoid it because it makes you gain weight, it is not a significant difference from the 23% of men claiming the same. In addition, women seem to be more conservative in the types of beer they are drinking. While 57% of male beer drinkers claim to like trying new types of beer, this number reduces to 45% when the question is asked to women.
"The most successful strategies to attract more women will be the ones that appeal to universal tastes and stress key selling points of the beer itself. International beer brands in particular are in a great position to redefine beer as a genderless category, having an especially receptive segment among younger and wealthier women," Sebastian Concha concludes.
Mintel is a leading global supplier of consumer, product and media intelligence. For 40 years, Mintel has provided insight into key worldwide trends, offering exclusive data and analysis that directly impacts client success. With offices in Chicago, New York, London, Sydney, Shanghai, Tokyo, and now India, Malaysia and Singapore, Mintel has forged a unique reputation as a world-renowned business brand. For more information on Mintel, please visit www.mintel.com.
27 Ноя. 2012