Today’s key global wellness news articles from around the world, impacting the industry and influencing the business of wellness.
As the preoccupation with wellness becomes more intertwined with beauty – the wellness-related beauty market is now valued at nearly $1.1 trillion, according to the Global Wellness Institute – sleep-centric beauty products have become a growing product category.
I’m not an economist or a financial advisor, but I do know that paying $34 for a workout sounds like a lot of money. And yet, so many boutique fitness aficionados have no qualms about dropping that much money just to sweat for an hour (maybe shower and cop the nice toiletries, too) in a fancy studio – myself included.
Before we had Goop, we had Oprah.
Lululemon is up more than 20 percent in 2019, and TradingAnalysis.com’s Todd Gordon says it could stretch even further to knock out new highs. Here’s how he’s taking advantage of any upside.
A decade or so ago – back in the age of the mega-budget mini-movie ad campaign – brands were able to seduce consumers with an aspirational dream. Today consumers are much savvier, no longer passively consuming content but setting the context for brands to respond to.
Equinox built a reputation on becoming a lifestyle brand that promotes fitness and wellness with its fitness clubs across the United States for over 25 years, and now it’s entering the hotel business with the launch of Equinox Hotels, which will merge together the luxury traveling mindset with its approach to wellness and health, with locations set to open in the United States in New York, L.A., Miami, and San Francisco.
By Dayna Fields As millennials and Generation Zers explore healthy, sustainable plant-based alternatives to conventional staples like milk, financial firms are hoping to cash in on the trend. Milk production is down in the largest milk-producing countries and that trend is expected to continue into 2019, according to Netherlands-based Rabobank’s “Dairy Quarterly Q4 2018” report, released this month.