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ISHS, World Vegetable Centre (AVRDC), and CIRAD have joined forces to create Global Horticulture Initiative [GHI] Links with CTA, ASHS, EU and other donors including ICRAF Market requirements Consumers are the target; they must be satisfied again and again Consumers are individuals Consumers are irrational and illogical Consumers spend their own money so they buy what they want and like Production must be market (demand) led and not producer (production) push Purchasing decisions Driver for choice in purchasing products 0 10 20 30 40 50 The price of food A brand name I know Sell by date Fat content Knowing ingredients in product Sugar content Salt content I like the taste of the food Which country food comes from Product looks nice The food I usually buy is available Standards of animal welfare The food is organic Presence of artifical colours or flavouring Time from farm to market Food is GM free Trying new foods not eaten before Stories in paper or on news Percentage of shoppers Primary Secondary Market needs Understand market and consumer; market data must come back to producers Health, safety, appearance, taste, texture, novelty and indulgence are driving forces Consumers becoming globally conscious and environmentally aware Quality is critical to satisfy consumers Quality needs will vary according to income, age, tradition, necessity, mood. Purchasing of premium products Premium attributes influencing consumer purchasing 0 5 10 15 20 25 30 35 40 45 High quality ingredients Well known brand Free range Organic Locally produced Added health benefits Fair trade Packaging looks good More expensive Environmentally friendly Quality assured product Retailers best own brand Produced to high animal welfare standards Country of origin Exclusivity Retailers standard own brand Added convenience The way it is advertised The people who buy it Celebrity endorsed Percentage of shoppers Key issues 1. A significant proportion of UK shoppers associate ehtically sourced products as having "Premium attributes". 2. About 25% of shoppers associate Free range with Premium 3. 25% (1 in 5) shoppers associate Locally produced w ith Premium compared with 17% for Fair Trade and 12% for Environmentally friendly products Market research Understand consumer needs - essential Understand retailer needs- critical Understand the competition, and this may not only be fruit – vitamin pills, fruit flavoured sweets, and snack foods Understand market dynamics, volumes, seasonality, price fluctuations Plan strategically using all of the above to establish specific market niche Finer Foods 16% Price sensitive 17% Traditional 11% Mainstream foods 25% Healthy Foods 10% Convenience 21% Affluence Tesco Segregation of Customers The supermarkets What do they want?
Language:English
Score: 1449942.7 - https://www.fao.org/fileadmin/...ruits/Documents/24_Supply1.pdf
Data Source: un
The use of technology was inspiring, and people there used global e-commerce platforms more than local online platforms or local shops. The e-commerce platforms they purchased fashion items from had created a distance between shoppers and local shops as customers could be spending money on businesses in different cities and countries instead of shopping locally. (...) “Our core value is to build a well-connected ecosystem that links local shoppers with local shops through local e-commerce platforms”,  Al Dweik states. (...) "Our current dream is to ensure a personalized and quality shopping experience focused on the needs of our customers by bringing stores to shoppers.
Language:English
Score: 1407891.8 - https://www.undp.org/jordan/st...ealz-accelerating-online-world
Data Source: un
The Home World Telecommunication Day 1999 IHT October 14, 1999 On-Line Store Security The security of e-commerce transactions continues to worry many home Internet users - the potential shoppers e-commerce companies are so busy courting. (...) The hacker finds no Web server, allowing the on-line shopper to purchase with peace of mind. Julia Clerk
Language:English
Score: 1396859 - https://www.itu.int/newsarchive/wtd/1999/iht10/tho-13.html
Data Source: un
INTERNATIONAL STRATEGY FOR THE FIGHT AGAINST LOCUST AND GRASSHOPPER INFESTATION, PARTICULARLY IN AFRICA :DRAFT RESOLUTION / ZAIRE.
Social C o u n c i l o f 5 February 1988, in which the Counci l drew part icular at tent ion to the cr i t ical locL:;t and gra s shopper s i t ua t i on in one o f t he r eg ions where the i n f e s t a t i on OX:, ginated, m its resolut ion S-13/2 of 1 June 1986 on the United Nat ions Programme of Action for Africsn Economic Recovery and Development 1986-1990 ano resolut ion 41129 of 31 October 1986 on the emergency s i tuat ion in Afr ica, which recognised tha t food productioil on tha t con t inen t m u s t b e i nc rea sed to m e e t i t s popu la t i on s ’ needs , Am that i t s resolut ion 42/169 of 11 December 1967 on an international d8cPd8 for na tura l d i s a s t e r r educ t ion had inc luded the l ocus t and gra s shopper per i l amwg t h e m a j o r d i s a s t e r s c o v e r e d b y the d e c a d e , 4 On behalf of the African States . 8 8 - 2 8 9 9 2 0 5 6 5 2 (E) / . . . (...) MC.2 ‘43/b.C1 Eng l i sh Page 5 14. ~.Q&w t ho Sacrotary-Genoral t o k e e p t h e q u e s t i o n o f t h o l o c u s t a n d gra s shopper i n f e s t a t i on under r ev i ew , par t i cu l a r l y i n A f r i ca , and t o u n d e r t a k e , i n consultation with the Director-General of the Food end Agriculture Organ~aetion of the United Nations, the necessary actfcm to make the world community mot8 aware of the disastrous cumulat ive consequences of locust and grasshtipper infestation, s p e c i f i c a l l y w i t h r e s p e c t t o f o o d socurityj 15. P&W t o i n c l u d e t h e q u e s t i o n o f t h e l o c u s t ana gra s shopper i n f e s t a t i o n , p a r t i c u l a r l y i n A f r i c a , i n t h e p r o v i s i o n a l agenda o f i t s f o r t y - f o u r t h s e s s i o n , and reque s t s t he Secre ta ry -Genera l t o submi t t o i t on tha t occa s ion , through the Economic and Social Counci l a t i t s second regular session in 1989, a tIetailed repor t on the imp lemen ta t i on o f t he p rov i s i on s o f t h i s r e so lu t i on , inc lud ing a r epor t by ehe D i r e c t o r - G e n e r a l o f the Food Ana A g r i c u l t u r e Organfaation of the United Nat ions on developments in the f ight against locust and grasshopper i n f e s t a t i o n .
Language:English
Score: 1387702.2 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...t?open&DS=A/C.2/43/L.41&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
The focus on sustainability can translate to customer loyalty, according to results from a Canada Post survey that gauged online shoppers’ attitudes toward packaging and the environment.   It revealed that 41 percent of shoppers will shop more from retailers who promote an environmental cause, and 53 percent say they will shop more from retailers who try to reduce shipping packaging.   Excessive shipping packaging is a top source of environmental waste, according to Canada Post, and shoppers are taking note.   “The environment is becoming an increasingly important concern for customers, and merchants that take proactive steps to address that concern are positioning themselves well for the future,” the post said.  
Language:English
Score: 1385832.2 - https://www.upu.int/en/News/20...-takes-the-lead-in-circularity
Data Source: un
The partial ban will entail retailers not issuing single use plastic bags from Friday to Sunday of every week for three-months starting from 4 December 2020. Shoppers will have the options of purchasing affordable multiple use carry bags or bring your own bag. (...) In Eswatini, there is no law that compels retailors to issue plastic bags, but rather this has been a goodwill practice by retailors in their quest of creating convenience to shoppers. As part of monitoring behavioural change of consumers during the campaign, participating retailers will continue to give shoppers single use plastic bags as usual from Monday to Thursday of every week for the duration of the campaign. (...) Read more Blog Women Generate Income As “Phatsa Sakho Nawe” Gains Momentum A UNDP-supported campaign aimed at discouraging shoppers from carrying their groceries in single-use shopping bags is helping women to generate income.
Language:English
Score: 1369541.9 - https://www.undp.org/eswatini/...ards-plastic-bag-free-eswatini
Data Source: un
ISRAEL. LETTER, 10 APR. 1979, REPORTING BOMB EXPLOSIONS IN JERUSALEM AND TEL AVIV IN APR. 1979
At about 1210 hours local time, an explosive device went off at the Camel open air market, which was teeming at the time with Passover shoppers. As a result of the explosion, one woman shopper was killed and 28 persons were injured, 5 of them seriously.
Language:English
Score: 1361254.9 - HTTP://DACCESS-ODS.UN.ORG/ACCE...SF/GET?OPEN&DS=A/34/175&LANG=E
Data Source: ods
WRITTEN STATEMENT SUBMITTED BY VICTORIOUS YOUTHS MOVEMENT, A NON-GOVERNMENTAL ORGANIZATION IN SPECIAL CONSULTATIVE STATUS
.: General 5 September 2022 English only A/HRC/51/NGO/172 2 Human right and Draconian Lockdowns in China Recently, a video of Chinese shoppers attempting to escape an IKEA mall went viral despite the best efforts of the Chinese establishment, and the rapid removal of videos from social media platforms. (...) Notable in the video was the refusal of the shoppers to comply with police, with the public forcing their way out and escaping.
Language:English
Score: 1361254.9 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...pen&DS=A/HRC/51/NGO/172&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
INTERNATIONAL STRATEGY FOR THE FIGHT AGAINST LOCUST AND GRASSHOPPER INFESTATION, PARTICULARLY IN AFRICA :REVISED DRAFT RESOLUTION / ALBANIA, ARGENTINA, BAHAMAS, BAHRAIN, BANGLADESH, BARBADOS, BOLIVIA, BRAZIL, CANADA, CHILE, CHINA, COLOMBIA, COSTA RICA, CUBA, DEMOCRATIC YEMEN, DOMINICAN REPUBLIC, ECUADOR, EL SALVADOR, FIJI, GERMAN DEMOCRATIC REPUBLIC, GREECE, GRENADA, GUATEMALA, GUYANA, HAITI, HONDURAS, INDONESIA, IRAN (ISLAMIC REPUBLIC OF), IRAQ, JAMAICA, JAPAN, LAO PEOPLE'S DEMOCRATIC REPUBLIC, NEPAL, NICARAGUA, PAKISTAN, PANAMA, PAPUA NEW GUINEA, PARAGUAY, PERU, PHILIPPINES, POLAND, QATAR, ROMANIA, SAINT KITTS AND NEVIS, SAINT LUCIA, SAINT VINCENT AND THE GRENADINES, SAMOA, SAUDI ARABIA, SINGAPORE, SRI LANKA, SWEDEN, TRINIDAD AND TOBAGO, TURKEY, UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, URUGUAY, VANUATU, VENEZUELA, YEMEN, YUGOSLAVIA AND ZAIRE.
Yuaoslavia Zaire**2 r e v i s e d daft r e s o l u t i o n uternational f&x&e&w f o r t h e f i g h t ag&Wst l o c u s t a n d S-nQ , p a r t i c u l a r l y i n Africg The General Assembly, Recallinq its resolution 41/185 of 8 December 1986 and Economic and Social Counci l resolut ion 198813 of 24 May 1988 concerning the f ight against locust aad gras shopper in fe s t a t ion in Afr i ca , Regallina also Economic and Social Counci l resolut ion 1988/2 of 5 February 1968 , i n wh ich the Counc i l d rew par t i cu l a r a t t en t i on to the c r i t i ca l * On behalf of the States Members of the United Nations that are members of the European Economic Community. ** On behalf of the African States . 88-30714 0 6 7 8 2 ( E ) / . v . (...) ZWM&RQ& wi th i n t e re s t o f t he r epor t o f t he D i r e c t o r - G e n e r a l of the Food and Agricul ture Organization of the UnJ.ted Nat ions , ent i t led “Fight ngninst. l ocus t and gra s shopper in f e s t a t i on in Africa”) 21 2. El;lraEassaa i t s ~XJJ a t ‘de wor sen ing locus t and gra s shoppor i n f e s t a t i o n s , e s p e c i a l l y i n A f r i c a , which may adversely af fect food product ion and resul t in renewed famine, and rea f f i rms t h e need t o accord tho h ighe s t p r io r i t y t o locust and grasshopper control and eradicatic n; 3. x-note o f t h e e f f o r t s o f a f f e c t e d c o u n t r i e s and expre s se s i t s g ra t i t ude to donor coun t r i e s , organizations of the United Not ions s y s t e m and o ther compe ten t i n s t i t u t i ons i n the i r e f fo r t s t o con ta in the i n f e s t a t i o n , in part icular the Emergency Centre for Locust Operat ions of tho Food and Agricul ture Organizet ion of the Uniteri Nat ions, the Joint Orqnnizat ion for Locust and Avian Pest Control, the Desert Locust Control Oryanizat ion-East Afr ica and the Joint Committee of Mahgreb Experts on Locust and Grasshopper Controlt 4. .w a l l c o u n t r i e s r e c e n t l y t h r e a t e n e d b y t h e invaoion of d e s e r t locusts to take all appropriate measures to develop their own nat ional means of protection aga in s t l ocu s t s and gra s shopper s and to con t r ibu te to the implementation / . . .
Language:English
Score: 1361119.7 - https://daccess-ods.un.org/acc...&DS=A/C.2/43/L.41/REV.1&Lang=E
Data Source: ods
Sustainability Pathways: Projects detail english FAO Home Natural Resources Home Home Greening the Economy with Agriculture (GEA) Sustainability assessments (SAFA) Sustainability and organic livestock Sustainable grasslands Smallholders' ecology Food loss and waste Database Projects Add project E-Forum Natural capital Full-cost accounting Fact sheets Partnerships for sustainability Publications Events Contact Sustainability Pathways A farmers’ market clients Type of practice Reuse for food Name of practice A farmers’ market clients Name of main actor Farmer's market clients Type of actor(s) Farmers, Consumers Location Australia Stage of implementation Retail What was/is being done? Shoppers at farmers’ markets in Australia affirm that they waste less of what they buy there because the produce seem to be fresher and to last a lot longer, meaning that less is thrown-out. (...) Farmers’ market clients also appreciate the taste of produce more that its look, while aesthetics are key for supermarket shoppers. Outcomes and impacts Shorter producer/consumer chains lower the food environmental impact and allow more products (even if they aren't perfectly shaped) to reach the market.
Language:English
Score: 1360167 - https://www.fao.org/nr/sustain...e/projects-detail/en/c/209778/
Data Source: un