TV is, by a large margin, the best way to reach Boomers (born before 1965), according to marketers and agency professionals.
Political advertising reached $9.8 billion in the 2016 election year, marking a more than 4% increase from the 2012 election cycle ($9.4 billion) and representing a new record.
Senior marketers in the US, UK and Australia prioritize social media more than any other communications channels for product launches.
Referrals (66%) and company websites (47%) continue to be the best sources of new customers for local advertisers, much as they were back in 2011.
This heatmap tracks what viewers of this German billboard focus on.
The dislike of cinema advertising by Gen Xers may be explained by the fact that they grew up watching movies before the introduction of cinema advertising.
Of the major adult generations, Gen Xers (35-49) are the most likely to say that they’re exposed to multiple ads on the radio in a typical day.
American adults are almost twice as likely to dislike (61%) as to like (34%) advertising.
While TV is still the dominant destination for political ad spend, spending on digital channels, is increasing the fastest year over year.
Millennials are more influenced by political advertising than Gen Xers or Baby Boomers.