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Black Consumers and Personal Care - US - December 2013

Published By :

Mintel

Published Date : Dec 2013

Category :

Lifestyle

No. of Pages : 233 Pages


Black consumers spend a tremendous amount of their discretionary income on looking good, whether we’re talking about apparel, personal care products, or services. The recent recession had little impact on what Black consumers spent in the personal care category. Expenditures have remained stable and in some cases there have been increases in the last six years.
Table of Content

Scopes and Themes
What you need to know
Definition
Data sources
Consumer survey data
Abbreviations and terms
Abbreviations
Terms
Expenditure data
Definition
Data sources
Terms

Executive Summary
Category expenditures
Figure 1: Distribution of average household expenditures*, by race, 2012
The consumer
Figure 2: Attitudes toward personal care products, July 2013
Figure 3: Attitudes toward scent and personal care products, by gender, July 2013
Figure 4: Types of stores shopped for personal hygiene and beauty products, July 2013
Figure 5: Influences in the personal care product purchase decision, by type of store preferred, July 2013
Figure 6: Effectiveness of personal care promotions, by gender, July 2013
Figure 7: Preferences for brand names vs store brands, July 2013
Figure 8: Brands of mouthwash/dental rinse used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 9: Top 15 general market haircare brands by race/ethnicity (all products combined), January 2012-March 2013
Figure 10: Usage of brands specially formulated for Black hair in past two years, May 2013
Figure 11: Usage of brands specially formulated for Black hair in past two years, by household income, May 2013
Figure 12: Top10 brands of deodorants and antiperspirants used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 13: Beauty products worn, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 14: Top facial care concerns, by race/Hispanic origin, November 2012
Figure 15: Things consumers do to prevent or reduce the signs of aging, by race/Hispanic origin, November 2012
Marketing strategies
What we think

Issues and Insights
What influences Black consumers’ decision to buy personal care products? What resources do they turn to?
Figure 16: Influences in the personal care product purchase decision, July 2013
Figure 17: Resources used before shopping, overall, July 2013
Figure 18: Effective personal care promotions, July 2013
The understated importance of image
Figure 19: Attitudes toward self-image and personal care products, July 2013
The untapped market: men
Figure 20: Attitudes toward self-image and personal care products, by gender and age, July 2013
Figure 21: Attitudes toward self-image and personal care products, by gender and age, July 2013
Figure 22: Attitudes toward self-image and personal care products, by gender and age, July 2013
Figure 23: Influences in the personal care product purchase decision, by gender and age, July 2013

Trend Applications
Trend: Sense of the Intense
Trend: Man in the Mirror
Mintel Futures: Generation Next

Personal Care Product Expenditures
Key points
Blacks spent more in the personal care category than non-Blacks
Figure 24: Distribution of average household expenditures*, by race, 2012
Steady increase in spending in the last six years
Figure 25: Average expenditures by black households for personal care products and services, three-year rolling averages, at current prices, 2007-12
Blacks had a larger increase in average expenditures
Figure 26: Annual household personal care expenditures percent change, by race, three-year rolling averages, at current prices, 2007-17

Attitudes of the Black Personal Care Consumer
Key points
Blacks want more products catering to their needs
Figure 27: Attitudes toward personal care products, July 2013
Women feel more strongly about shopping and trying new products, despite unmet needs
Figure 28: Attitudes toward personal care products, by gender, July 2013
Scent plays a major role in the personal care products Blacks buy
Figure 29: Attitudes toward scent and personal care products, July 2013
Men love scented products, too
Figure 30: Attitudes toward scent and personal care products, by gender, July 2013

Shopping Attitudes and Behaviors
Key points
Blacks are savvy shoppers and less likely to sacrifice brand names
Figure 31: Influence of special offers when shopping, by gender, May 2012-June 2013
Blacks read labels and look for recognizable brand names on packaging
Figure 32: Impact of packaging and labels when shopping, by gender, May 2012-June 2013
Three out of 10 Blacks are willing to pay more for environmentally friendly products
Figure 33: Attitudes toward environmentally friendly packaging and products, by gender, May 2012-June 2013
The majority of Blacks are willing to try new products, but not for the sake of variety
Figure 34: Attitudes toward changing brands, by gender, May 2012-June 2013
Beauty products are purchased at a wide range of stores
Figure 35: Types of stores shopped for personal hygiene and beauty products, July 2013
Women are less likely than men to buy beauty products from grocery stores and dollar stores
Figure 36: Types of stores preferred for beauty product purchases, by gender, July 2013
Income has little bearing on prevalence of shopping mass merchandisers and drug stores for beauty products
Figure 37: Types of stores preferred for beauty product purchases, by household income, July 2013
Where men and women shop varies by age, especially among younger consumers
Figure 38: Types of stores preferred for beauty/grooming product purchases, men by age, July 2013
Figure 39: Types of stores preferred for beauty/grooming product purchases, women by age, July 2013
Mass merchandisers preferred for personal hygiene products, purchases from other stores vary by gender
Figure 40: Type of store preferred for personal hygiene product purchases, by gender, July 2013
Lower-income Blacks more likely to shop dollar stores for personal hygiene products
Figure 41: Type of store preferred for personal hygiene product purchases, by household income, July 2013

Key Influencers for Personal Care Purchases
Key points
Traditional advertising still works and is more effective than digital at driving sales
Figure 42: Influences in the personal care product purchase decision, by gender, July 2013
People who are more receptive to online advertising shop different types of stores
Figure 43: Influences in the personal care product purchase decision, by type of store preferred, July 2013
Recommendations from store clerks help drive sales at department and beauty supply stores
Figure 44: Influencers in the personal care product purchase decision (word-of-mouth), by type of store preferred, July 2013
Celebrity endorsements and social networking help to drive sales at most stores
Figure 45: Influences in the personal care product purchase decision, by type of store preferred, July 2013
Consumer-generated content just as effective as company-generated content online
Figure 46: Influencers in the personal care product purchase decision, by type of store preferred, July 2013
Professionals are more likely to drive sales for personal hygiene products
Figure 47: Impact of word-of-mouth on influencing personal hygiene product purchases by stores shopped, July 2013
Brand exposure online helps to drive sales at a wide range of stores
Figure 48: Impact of marketing/advertising on personal hygiene product purchases, by type of store shopped, July 2013
Brand advocacy from people they know on social network sites helps to drive sales
Figure 49: Impact of online reviews and videos on personal hygiene product purchases, by type of store shopped, July 2013

Effectiveness of Personal Care Promotions
Key points
Women are drawn to instant savings while store interaction motivates men
Figure 50: Effectiveness of personal care promotions, by gender, July 2013
Sales motivate lower-income people, while higher-income Blacks respond well to free gifts and samples
Figure 51: Effectiveness of personal care promotions, by household income, July 2013
Women’s love for shopping is evident in personal care
Figure 52: In store behavior when shopping for personal care items, by gender, July 2013
Women are more likely to participate in store loyalty programs
Figure 53: In store behavior when shopping for personal care items, by gender, July 2013

Brand Name Preferences
Key points
Black consumers buy brand name products when it comes to personal care
Figure 54: Preferences for brand names vs store brands, July 2013
Lower-income Blacks buy brand names too, but to a somewhat lesser extent than higher-income consumers
Figure 55: Percentage of those who have purchased in last six months that purchased brand name only, by household income, July 2013

Product Usage – Oral Care
Key points
Disparities in oral care likely drive appeal for toothpaste that enhances appearance
Figure 56: Types of toothpaste used most often, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Whiter teeth is somewhat more important to men
Figure 57: Types of toothpaste used most often, by gender, May 2012-June 2013
Younger consumers more likely to buy whitening toothpaste
Figure 58: Types of toothpaste used most often, by age, May 2012-June 2013
Colgate is the number one toothpaste brand among multicultural consumers
Figure 59: Brands of toothpaste used most often, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Black consumers use multiple brands for variety and to meet unmet needs
Figure 60: Number of brands of toothpaste used most often, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Significantly more Blacks use mouthwash than any other consumer group
Figure 61: Use of mouthwash/dental rinse, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Blacks significantly more likely than Whites to use Listerine
Figure 62: Brands of mouthwash/dental rinse used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Crest mouthwash draws in a wider range of people from different income levels
Figure 63: Brands of toothpaste used most often, by household income, May 2012-June 2013
Nearly everyone in the $50K-75K income range uses mouthwash
Figure 64: Usage of mouthwash/dental rinse, by household income, May 2012-June 2013

Product Usage – Haircare
Key points
Mainstream brands recognize the importance of the Black consumer
Figure 65: Pantene Relaxed & Natural products advertisement, 2013
Figure 66: Suave Moroccan Argan Oil Infusion products advertisement, 2013
Figure 67: Palmer’s Coconut Oil and Olive Oil Formula products, 2013
Figure 68: Organix Haircare Lineup, 2013
Strong heritage among Black consumers is still paying off for some brands
Figure 69: Brand usage of products specially formulated for Black hair in past two years, May 2013
Higher-income Blacks are just as likely to buy lower-priced heritage brands
Figure 70: Heritage Brand usage of products specially formulated for Black hair in past two years, by household income, May 2013
Digital helped to birth newer brands who are winning over Blacks
Figure 71: Usage of brands specially formulated for Black hair in past two years, May 2013
KeraCare and Miss Jessie’s more popular with higher-income Blacks
Figure 72: Usage of brands specially formulated for Black hair in past two years, by household income, May 2013
Blacks are much less likely to use mainstream brands than Black haircare brands
Figure 73: Top 15 mainstream haircare brands by race/ethnicity (all products combined), January 2012-March 2013
Younger Black consumers are driving sales among mainstream brands
Figure 74: Dove’s Campaign for Real Beauty, 2013
Figure 75: P&G’s My Black is Beautiful movement, 2013
Figure 76: Top 15 mainstream haircare brands, by gender and age (all products combined), January 2012-March 2013
Haircare products are a staple in Black households—some use tools, relaxers, and color at home, too
Figure 77: Usage frequency of haircare products at home by type (in average month), May 2013
Natural hair trend drives rise in styling products but a decline in relaxers
Figure 78: Total US retail sales of Black haircare products, by segment, at current prices, 2011 and 2013
Figure 79: Total US retail sales and forecast of Black haircare products, by segment, at current prices, 2008-13
Shampoo and conditioners are one third of Black haircare expenditures
Figure 80: Types of home haircare treatments used, May 2013
Figure 81: Types of shampoo used at home, by race/Hispanic origin, January 2012-March 2013
Hairstyling products make up largest share of expenditures
Figure 82: Usage frequency of home haircare products in average month, May 2013
Black consumers want scented haircare products
Figure 83: Usage of hair spray (men\'s and women\'s), by race/Hispanic origin, January 2012-March 2013
Figure 84: Usage of scented/unscented hair spray (men\'s and women\'s), by race/Hispanic origin, January 2012-March 2013
Figure 85: Usage frequency of hair spray in last seven days (men\'s and women\'s), by race/Hispanic origin, January 2012-March 2013
Blacks drawn to products in lotion or cream form that add moisture
Figure 86: Usage of hairstyling mousse and gels, by race/Hispanic origin, January 2012-March 2013
Figure 87: Usage of hairstyling mousse and gels by type, by race/Hispanic origin, January 2012-March 2013
Dark and Lovely is top relaxer brand, Clairol leads in hair color
Figure 88: Usage of relaxers or hair color at home 0in average month, May 2013
Figure 89: Brands of hair relaxers and permanents used, by race/Hispanic origin, January 2012-March 2013
Figure 90: Brands of home hair color products used, by race/Hispanic origin, January 2012-March 2013
Styling tools are must-haves—especially clippers, flat irons, and blow dryers
Figure 91: Usage frequency of using types of hairstyling tools at home in average month, May 2013
Half of Black women relax their hair at home—even more are using styling tools
Figure 92: Usage of haircare products at home by type in average month, by gender, May 2013
Figure 93: Attitudes toward hair and haircare products, by gender, May 2013

Product Usage – Deodorants and Antiperspirants
Key points
Blacks are more likely to use solid or roll-on deodorant
Figure 94: Forms of deodorants and antiperspirants used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 95: Forms of deodorants and antiperspirants used, by gender, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 96: Forms of deodorants and antiperspirants used, by gender and age, May 2012-June 2013
Degree is the number one deodorant and antiperspirant brand
Figure 97: Top10 brands of deodorants and antiperspirants used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Degree is the number one brand among men
Dove steals share from Degree among women aged 18-34
Figure 98: Brands of deodorants and antiperspirants used, by gender and age, May 2012-June 2013

Product Usage – Fragrances and Body Sprays
Key points
Black consumers love wearing a variety of fragrances
Figure 99: Attitudes toward scented products, by gender, July 2013
Black consumers are more likely than others to wear cologne and body sprays
Figure 100: Type of aftershave lotion and cologne used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Axe body sprays lead the pack, along with a cologne classic, Cool Water
Figure 101: Brands of aftershave lotion and cologne used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Black consumers are less likely than other consumers to wear perfume
Figure 102: Type of perfume, cologne, and toilet water used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Bath & Body Works is the most popular fragrance line among Blacks
Figure 103: Brands of perfume, cologne, and toilet water used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Women wear Axe and Old Spice, too
Figure 104: Type of aftershave lotion and cologne used, by gender, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 105: Brands of aftershave lotion and cologne used, by gender, May 2012-June 2013
Men are more likely to wear colognes by male designers
Figure 106: Type of perfume, cologne, and toilet water used, by gender, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 107: Brands of perfume, cologne, and toilet water used, by gender, May 2012-June 2013

Product Usage – Feminine Hygiene
Key points
Black women are more likely to wear pantiliners than White women
Figure 108: Pantiliners/shields usage, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 109: Pantiliners/shields usage, females by age, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 110: Pantiliners/shields usage, females by household income, May 2012-June 2013
Black women are more likely to wear scented pantiliners
Figure 111: Pantiliners/Shields kinds used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Black women are more likely to wear long length pantiliners
Figure 112: Pantiliners/shields length used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Younger women prefer regular length, while older women prefer long length
Figure 113: Pantiliners/shields length used, by female and age, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 114: Pantiliners/shields length used, by female and household income, May 2012-June 2013
Always is the number one pantiliner brand among Black women
Figure 115: Pantiliners/shields brands used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Tampax is the number one tampon brand, but more Blacks wear Playtex than other women
Figure 116: Brands of tampons used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Black consumers are loyal to the Always brand
Figure 117: Brands of sanitary pads and napkins used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013

Product Usage – Cosmetics and Beauty Products
Key points
Older women and those with household incomes of $50K+ are more likely to wear foundation and concealer
Figure 118: Foundation/concealer make-up usage, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 119: Foundation/Concealer make-up usage, females by age, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 120: Foundation/concealer make-up usage, females by household income, May 2012-June 2013
Older women wear foundation and younger women wear concealer
Figure 121: Usage of foundation or concealer make-up, females by age, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 122: usage of foundation or concealer make-up, females by household income, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 123: Types of foundation/concealer make-up used, females by age, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 124: type of foundation/concealer make-up used, females by household income, May 2012-June 2013
Younger women wear trendier foundation brands and older women wear heritage brands
Figure 125: Foundation/concealer make-up brand used, females by age, May 2012-June 2013
Regardless of income, Black women are wearing some of the same brands
Figure 126: Foundation/concealer make-up brand used, females by household income, May 2012-June 2013
Black women are significantly more likely to wear M.A.C. foundation than White women
Figure 127: Foundation/concealer make-up brand used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Black women are less likely to wear blush and bronzers
Figure 128: Blusher/Bronzer usage, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 129: Usage of blush or bronzer, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
The majority of Black women wear blush or bronzer in powder or cake form
Figure 130: Type of blusher/bronzer used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
M.A.C. continues to rank high among Black women
Figure 131: Blusher/bronzer brands used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Fewer Black women wear mascara
Figure 132: Mascara usage, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 133: Types of mascara used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Maybelline and CoverGirl are the leading mascara brands
Figure 134: Mascara brand used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Crayons and pencils are more prevalent among Black women
Figure 135: Eye shadow/eye liner/eye brow pencil usage, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 136: types of eye shadow/eye liner/eye brow pencil used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Avon and Maybelline are the leading eye shadow, liner, and brow pencil brands
Figure 137: Eye shadow/eye liner/eye brow pencil brands used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Lip gloss is preferred over lipstick
Figure 138: Lipstick and lip gloss usage, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 139: Types of lipstick and lip gloss used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Avon and Wet ‘n’ Wild are leading lip gloss and lipstick brands
Figure 140: Lipstick and lip gloss brands used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013

Product Usage – Nail Care
Key points
Nail care is a pivotal part of Black women’s beauty regimen
Figure 141: Nail polish/nail care products usage, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 142: Nail polish/nail care products usage, females by age, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 143: Nail polish/nail care products usage, females by household income, May 2012-June 2013
Sally Hansen is the leading nail care brand, but among Black women some other brands stand out
Figure 144: Nail polish/nail care products brands used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Younger women use trendier nail care brands, older women stick to heritage brands
Figure 145: Nail polish/nail care products brands used, females by age, May 2012-June 2013
Wet ‘n’ Wild and Avon are leading brands among lower-income women
Figure 146: Nail polish/nail care brands used, females by household income, May 2012-June 2013

Product Usage – Skincare
Key points
Figure 147: Types of moisturizers, creams, and lotions used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Vaseline, Jergens, Bath & Body Works, and Johnson & Johnson are popular
Figure 148: Brands of moisturizers, creams, and lotions used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Vaseline lotion is more common among men, women prefer Vaseline Petroleum Jelly
Figure 149: Brands of moisturizers, creams, and lotions used, by gender, May 2012-June 2013
Blacks prefer regular formula or shaving cream for sensitive skin
Figure 150: Types of shaving creams or gels used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Gillette is the number one brand used by Black consumers
Figure 151: Brands of shaving creams or gels used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Gillette is the number one razor brand among Blacks
Figure 152: Type of razor blade used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 153: Brands of razor blade used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Shaving creams for sensitive skin and with moisturizers appeal to younger Blacks
Figure 154: Shaving creams or gels used, by gender and age, May 2012-June 2013
Barbasol is the number one brand among men, Skintimate leads with women
Figure 155: Brands of shaving creams or gels used, by gender, May 2012-June 2013
Blacks prefer sun block with higher SPF
Figure 156: Type of sunscreen/suntan lotion used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Coppertone is number one, but Aveeno, Avon, and Vaseline used more by Blacks
Figure 157: Brands of sunscreen/suntan lotion used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013

Product Usage – Facial Care
Key points
Blacks celebrate aging—focus is on even skin tone and dry skin, not anti-aging
Figure 158: Top facial care concerns, by race/Hispanic origin, November 2012
Younger Blacks also want to age naturally
Figure 159: Attitudes toward aging among people 18-34 years old, by race/Hispanic origin, November 2012
Blacks try to avoid stress to reduce signs of aging
Figure 160: Things consumers do to prevent or reduce the signs of aging, by race/Hispanic origin, November 2012
Black consumers, like most people, use a wide array of skincare products
Figure 161: Skincare products used, by race/Hispanic Origin, May 2013
Messaging is key because Blacks are looking to achieve different results
Figure 162: Results consumers are looking to achieve in their skincare regimen, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2013
Three out of 10 are looking for products specifically for Black skin
Figure 163: Benefits or claims consumers look for in skincare products, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2013
Natural and organic ingredients appeal to Black consumers
Figure 164: Interest in product claims, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2013
Multifunctional products aren’t necessarily seen as saving time or money
Figure 165: Attitudes toward facial skincare products, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2013
Figure 166: Attitudes toward natural and organic ingredients in facial care products, by race/Hispanic origin, facial care report, May 2013
Neutrogena is the leading facial cleanser brand among Blacks
Figure 167: Brands of facial cleansing products used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Men and women use different brands of facial cleansers
Figure 168: Brands of facial cleansing products used, by gender, May 2012-June 2013
More younger women use Neutrogena, while older women are more likely to use Olay
Figure 169: Brands of facial cleansing products used, females by age, May 2012-June 2013

Marketing Strategies
Key points
Overview of the brand landscape
Brand analysis: P&G, My Black is Beautiful
Figure 170: P&G, My Black is Beautiful advertisement, 2013
Brand analysis: M.A.C., AIDS Fund
Figure 171: M.A.C. Cosmetics Viva Glam, AIDS Fund advertisement, 2013

US Black Population
Key points
US population by race/Hispanic origin
Figure 172: Population, by race/Hispanic origin, 2008-18
Figure 173: Asian, Black, and Hispanic populations, 1970-2020
Age
Generations by race
Figure 174: US population by race and generation, 2011
Black population by age
Figure 175: US Black population, by age, 2008-18
Figure 176: US Population, by age, 2008-18
US Black geographic concentration
Figure 177: Black geographic concentration, by region, 2010
Black population by state
Figure 178: States with largest Black population, 2011
Figure 179: States with largest Black population, by distribution, 2008
Population by geographic concentration
Figure 180: States (including District of Columbia) ranked with the highest share of Black residents, 2011
Black metro areas
Figure 181: Metropolitan status of Black households, 2006 and 2011
Figure 182: Top 10 metropolitan areas with the largest number of Black residents, 2010
Black households
Figure 183: Average household size, by race/Hispanic origin/race of householder, 2001 and 2011
Figure 184: Presence and ages of children in the household, by race/Hispanic origin, 2011
Figure 185: Marital status, by race and Hispanic origin, 2011

Appendix – Additional Tables
Figure 186: Average expenditures by black households for personal care products and services, by segment, three-year rolling averages, at current prices, 2007-12
Figure 187: Attitudes toward personal care products, by household income, July 2013
Figure 188: Attitudes toward personal care products, by household income, July 2013
Figure 189: Attitudes toward shopping, females by age, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 190: Attitudes toward shopping, females by household income, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 191: Types of stores where personal hygiene products are purchased, by gender and age, July 2013
Figure 192: Influences in purchase decisions, by types of stores where personal care products are purchased, July 2013
Figure 193: Influences in purchase decisions, by types of stores where personal care products are purchased (continued), July 2013
Figure 194: Influences in purchase decisions, by types of stores where personal care products are purchased (online), July 2013
Figure 195: Influences in purchase decisions, by types of stores where personal care products are purchased (word-of-mouth), July 2013
Figure 196: Effectiveness of personal care product promotions, by gender and age, July 2013
Figure 197: In store activities and loyalty program participation, by gender and age, July 2013
Figure 198: In store activities and loyalty program participation, by household income, July 2013
Figure 199: Purchase of name brand and store brand in last six months, by household income, July 2013
Figure 200: Purchase of store brand personal care products, by household income, July 2013
Figure 201: Usage of brands of mouthwash/dental rinse used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 202: Types of toothpaste used most often, by household income, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 203: Brands of toothpaste used most often, by gender, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 204: Usage of mouthwash/dental rinse, females by household income, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 205: Brands of mouthwash/dental rinse used, by household income, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 206: Brands of mouthwash/dental rinse used, females by household income, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 207: Types of deodorants and antiperspirants used, females by household income, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 208: Brands of deodorants and antiperspirants used, females by household income, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 209: Brands of deodorants and antiperspirants used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 210: Brands of deodorants and antiperspirants used, by gender and age, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 211: Brands of aftershave lotion and cologne used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 212: Brands of aftershave lotion and cologne used, males by age, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 213: Type of perfume, cologne, and toilet water used, males by age, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 214: Brands of perfume, cologne, and toilet water used, males by age, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 215: Brands of pantiliners/shields used, females by age, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 216: Brands of pantiliners/shields used, females by household income, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 217: Brands of tampons used, females by age, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 218: Brands of tampons used, females by household income, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 219: Brands of sanitary pads and napkins used, females by age, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 220: Brands of sanitary pads and napkins used, females by household income, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 221: Usage of foundation/concealer, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 222: Type of foundation/concealer used, by race/Hispanic origin, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 223: Usage of blusher/bronzer, females by age, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 224: Usage of blusher/bronzer, females by household income, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 225: Usage of mascara, females by age, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 226: Usage of mascara, females by household income, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 227: Types of mascara used, females by age, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 228: Types of mascara used, females by household income, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 229: Usage of eye shadow/eye liner/eye brow pencil, females by age, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 230: Usage of eye shadow/eye liner/eye brow pencil, females by household income, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 231: Types of eye shadow/eye liner/eye brow pencil used, females by age, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 232: Types of eye shadow/eye liner/eye brow pencil used, females by household income, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 233: Brands of eye shadow/eye liner/eye brow pencil used, females by age, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 234: Brands of eye shadow/eye liner/eye brow pencil used, females by household income, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 235: Types of lipstick and lip gloss used, females by age, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 236: Types of lipstick and lip gloss used, females by household income, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 237: Brands of lipstick and lip gloss used, females by age, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 238: Brands of lipstick and lip gloss used, females by household income, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 239: Types of moisturizers, creams, and lotions used, by gender and age, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 240: Types of moisturizers, creams, and lotions used, females by household income, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 241: Brands of moisturizers, creams, and lotions used, by gender and age, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 242: Brands of moisturizers, creams, and lotions used, females by household income, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 243: Types of shaving creams or gels used, by gender, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 244: Brands of shaving creams or gels used, by gender and age, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 245: Type of razor blade used, by gender, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 246: Type of razor blade used, by gender and age, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 247: Brands of razor blade used, by gender, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 248: Brands of razor blade used, by gender and age, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 249: Type of facial cleansing products used, by gender, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 250: Type of facial cleansing products used, females by age, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 251: Attitudes toward image and products, by gender and age, July 2013
Figure 252: Attitudes toward self-image and personal care products, by gender and age, July 2013
Figure 253: Attitudes toward self-image and personal care products, by gender and age, July 2013
Figure 255: Percentage who have purchased a combination of store brand and brand name, by gender and age, July 2013
Figure 256: Percentage who have purchased store brand only, by gender and age, July 2013
Figure 257: Percentage who have purchased brand name only, by gender and age, July 2013
Figure 258: Type of aftershave lotion and cologne used, by male and age, May 2012-June 2013
Figure 259: Attitudes toward self-image and personal care products, overall, July 2013
Figure 260: Attitudes toward self-image and personal care products, by gender, July 2013
Figure 261: Attitudes toward self-image and personal care products, by household income, July 2013
Figure 262: Attitudes toward self-image and personal care products, by gender, July 2013
Figure 263: Attitudes toward self-image and personal care products, by household income, July 2013

Appendix – Trade Associations

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