Everything you need to know about youth marketing and Millennial research, at your fingertips.

Millennials are asking...

love is funny?

22 votes
67% 33%
Relationships

Opinions on bisexuality?

37 votes
38% 62%
Life & Lifestyle

Not sure that's kosher.

37 votes
43% 57%
Food & Drink

Pls save gaza

26 votes
63% 38%
Life & Lifestyle

Have u ever did this?

26 votes
67% 33%
Life & Lifestyle

Swiss a s s cheese anybody?

20 votes
40% 60%
Health & Fitness

Who wants sausage

28 votes
19% 81%
Relationships

Like if we are hot

47 votes
63% 38%
Sports & Activities

Who is still in bed?

27 votes
58% 42%
Life & Lifestyle

Like if you want us

43 votes
58% 42%
Places & Travel

How I can say?

24 votes
44% 56%
Life & Lifestyle

Where did the weekend go!!

33 votes
71% 29%
Life & Lifestyle

Like if you love hitler

48 votes
20% 80%
Places & Travel

Like if you have been to the badlands

46 votes
18% 82%
Food & Drink

Like if you love cats

51 votes
50% 50%
Pets & Animals

Like if you love nature

50 votes
63% 37%
Art, Design & Photography

Like if you like old cars better than new ones

43 votes
54% 46%
Cars, Boats & Cycles

Are you pleased that North Korea won the World Cup?

27 votes
45% 55%
Sports & Activities

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Millennial News Feed

Quote of the Day: “I believe in freedom of choice and alternative paths, so when people try to sell me parenting brands because of my age despite my personal choice to not have children, it shows a large gap in the understanding of the life timeline of contemporary emerging and young adults.” –Female, 28, FL

Native advertising is a contested space, and many believe that young consumers are unhappy—if not hostile—when branded content enters their social or entertainment spaces. But a growing number of sites say that assumption is just not true. Upworthy began running “promoted posts” created by brands and packaged as content three months ago. The site now says those branded posts get more reads, and earn three times as many social shares, than non-promoted content. (AdAge)

Subscription services are evolving, and now popular beauty sample subscription service Birchbox is opening their first retail store, continuing the trend of e-tailers making moves offline. The store opens today in New York and “looks like a living incarnation” of the brand’s site. Shoppers will be able to sign up for a Birchbox membership on iPads in-store, and the location is offering beauty services and classes in hair, nails, and makeup. (Fast Company)

We’ve talked about the fact that wearable tech has yet to go mainstream—but that’s not stopping new entrants from joining the market. Pavlok is a wristband that enforces better behavior with shock therapy. (Yes, you read that right.) The device was created by a productivity blogger, and can be programmed to monitor habits like hitting snooze and deliver a shock to the wearer when they repeat bad behavior. Funding is currently being raised to put Pavlok into production. (Springwise)

When writing about the rise of the GIF, we predicted that for young consumers moving images could be a rising expectation, and static advertisements could become a bore. That reality could be beginning. “Motion posters” are becoming a marketing tactic for big movies, and this week a set of these video posters was released to plug the upcoming Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles reboot. Each teenage turtle has their own poster, which gives a 15 second glimpse of the characters in action. (The Verge)

Yes, MySpace is still a thing. According to a recent poll, there are more Millennials ages 18-25 using MySpace than Reddit. Though some may be surprised, Ypulse’s ongoing social media tracking includes MySpace, and not only do 10% of 18-32-year-olds report using the network, 10% of 14-17-year-olds say the same. However, our research also reveals that when asked which social networks they actively post content or comment on a daily basis, only 1% of 14-32-year-olds name MySpace, compared to 62% who name Facebook. (Huffington Post

Quote of the Day: “Companies should focus on being able to help those who can’t always afford to pay higher prices for everyday necessities.” –Female, 30, TX

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