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. ...
SABMiller plc : 45p minimum unit price for alcohol to cost consumers ?659m each year
The report focuses on the impact on consumption, alcohol expenditure and disposable incomes across a number of demographic groups. The research shows that a 45p Minimum Unit Price for alcohol will:
cost all consumers ?659 million more each year. 2
mean the poorest 20% of people pay an additional ?318m each year while the richest 20% will only pay ?7m - the richest 10% will pay nothing in addition from this policy. 3
hit under-30s households hardest. 4
mean that non-retired couples with children (working parents) will face an increase in alcohol expenditure of ?162m. 5
disproportionately impact different regions so that people in Yorkshire and Humber will see an increase in alcohol expenditure of ?109m compared to London at ?42m. 6
Commenting, SABMiller's Senior Vice President of Industry Affairs, Mike Short said:
"Minimum pricing is a poor piece of policy that will do little to address the damage caused by alcohol misuse and much to exacerbate the financial challenge facing moderate drinkers on lower incomes.
"We absolutely believe that action needs to be taken to address alcohol related harm but that would be best achieved through targeted policies which would genuinely help harmful and hazardous drinkers."
Senior Economist at Cebr and author of the report, Scott Corfe, said:
"Our analysis shows that minimum unit pricing is not a targeted measure and would hit responsible drinkers in certain parts of society much harder than others.
"Those on the lowest incomes will be particularly hard-hit financially, bearing the brunt of the measure. This is despite the fact that health surveys show that those on higher incomes are more likely to drink to hazardous levels.
"Yorkshire & the Humber will be the region most financially hit by the measure, reflecting the fact that incomes in the region are relatively low and households are more likely to purchase cheaper alcohol products. The North West and Wales will also be affected significantly."
Notes to editors:
The report was produced by Cebr, an independent economics and business research consultancy and commissioned by SABMiller. The main authors of the report are Oliver Hogan, Cebr Head of Microeconomics and Scott Corfe, Cebr Senior Economist.
Analysis by the Centre for Business and Economics Research, Minimum Unit Pricing: Impacts on consumer spending and distributional consequences, pg. 16
18 Дек. 2012