Customer traffic has been low this spring, and a retailer wants to know if he should be more proactive with taking markdowns.
A retailer is finally seeing an improvement in his sales as the spring season progresses and wants to know how he can make the most of it.
After a strong holiday season, a concerned retailer would like to know how to improve traffic during the first few slow months of the year.
First it was multi-channel, then omni-channel and now concepts such as unified commerce and universal customer. What is a retailer supposed to do to digest this plethora of concepts, what is the hierarchy of their importance?
A retailer wants to know a variety of ways he can add excitement to his sales floor to help drive an increase in sales for spring.
Amidst a lackluster holiday season, a retailer wants to know when he can expect the market to return to growth mode.
An uncertain retailer wants to know what changes he can expect for his business now that the election is over.
If you’re looking to grow order fulfillment from your store, along with offering in-store pick up from online orders, then you need to reconsider your omni-channel strategy.
A retailer wants to know how he can get his sales staff excited about menswear again after a period of slows sales has triggered low morale.
A retailer wants to know how he can increase store traffic and build excitement around his new products for fall.
A retailer wants to know if there are other factors affecting the slowdown in retail sales other than the natural flow of the retail cycle.
Since the men’s business is faring worse than women’s at the moment, a retailer wants to know when he can expect the cycle to end.
The pace of change in the retail landscape, and the expectations of today’s technologically-sophisticated consumers can be daunting to retailers struggling to respond.
With a recent slowdown in sales, a retailer wants to know what he should expect from the season ahead.
A retailer has noticed a shift in spending habits among Baby Boomers and would like to learn some ways on how to cultivate new clientele.
The Amazon effect is being touted as the reason so many retailers are struggling today, and although there is much truth to it, the death of brick-and-mortar stores is simply not going to happen.
A retailer has noticed that his competition has already started to markdown this season’s goods and wants to know if he should follow suit.
A retailer feels some of his assortment may be obsolete and wants to find the best way to open up some floor space for trendier items.
After a disappointing year of customers buying fewer or cheaper items, a retailer wants to know what steps he can take to improve his items per transaction rate.
If your stores are still unable to read EMV chip cards, you may have noticed a very disturbing trend as of October 1: automatically losing chargebacks on Visa and MasterCard transactions with no recourse.
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