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Market / Industry Analysis - PowerPoint PPT Presentation


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Market / Industry Analysis Green Industry Market Structure Input Sector Households Landscape Services/ Contractors Nursery Products Bedding Plants Potted Plants Foliage Cut Flowers Greenhouse Nursery Products Wholesale Market/ Florists Mass Merchandisers Commercial/

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Presentation Transcript
slide2

Green Industry Market Structure

Input

Sector

Households

Landscape

Services/

Contractors

Nursery Products

Bedding Plants

Potted Plants

Foliage

Cut Flowers

Greenhouse Nursery

Products

Wholesale

Market/

Florists

Mass

Merchandisers

Commercial/

Industrial

Retail Nurseries

Garden Centers

Government

Retail

Florists

The Changing structure of the U.S. Green Industry: Factors and

Influencing Opportunities and Issues

Surendra P. Singh. Journal of International Food and Agribusiness

Management (Vol. 10 (12) 1999)

slide3

Size of Industry: Retail Garden Center/Green Goods

Encyclopedia of American Industry – (NGS)

Ø1995 - $25.9 Billion – over previous 5 years sales up about 10 percent annually

ØIn 1996 approximately 12,000 establishments operated retail nurseries and garden stores – majority being small establishments.

slide4

Size of Industry: Retail Garden Center/Green Goods

Ag Outlook 1999 - (USDAS/ERS)

Ø1998 - $38 Billion ($141 per capita) for environmental horticulture (trees, shrubs, bedding plants, garden plants, turf); $16 Billion ($61 per capita) for floriculture (cut flowers and greens, potted flowering and foliage plants) for a total of $54 Billion ($202 per capita).

slide5

Size of Industry: Retail Garden Center/Green Goods

National Gardening Survey 1998-99

Ø1998 - $30.19 Billion - double digit percentage increase in sales last two years.

Ø65% of all households (67 million households) participate in some lawn or garden activity down 1% from 1997.

ØHigh in participation was 1994 with 74% (72 million)

low of 65 million in 1996.

slide6

Size of Industry: Retail Garden Center/Green Goods

Nursery Retailer 2000:

Ø1995 - $67.2 Billion

Ø1998 -$79.1 Billion

Ø1999 -$81.7 Billion – with Green goods sales at $21.7 Billion; Accessories sales of $5.8 Billion

2000 Projection - $85.8 Billion

slide7

Size of Industry: Retail Garden Center/Green Goods

Nursery Retailer 1997

In 1996, reported 8,600 Lawn & Garden store establishments, total of 53,800 selling L&G product lines

slide8

Size of Industry: Retail Garden Center/Green Goods

Census of Retail Trade 1997

US 1997 # of establishments = 10,908

1992 # of establishments = 10,857

Ohio 1997 # of establishments = 545

1992 # of establishments = 560

slide9

Consumers:

Encyclopedia of American Business

Ø1995 – 74% of households participated in garden activities of some kind = 72 million households

ØOn average $342 per household spent on lawn and garden

ØCustomer Profile: College educated, business/professionals or retirees, Household income $30,000+, Midwest or West, 50 years or older, Married no children at home.

slide10

Journal of International Food and Agribusiness Management

Ø1986 - $39 per capita on cut flowers, greens, indoor plants

Ø1995 - $54 (same)

Ø1994 - $119 per capita spend on outdoor landscape flowers & plants

ØThe “aging” of our population overtime brings larger populations to the 35-64 age range – perhaps more retirees will be targets. Healthier, with more disposable income, increased purchasing power. # of family and household units more important that straight population numbers

slide11

$17 Million in One Store

“The profile of our customer is well known to us. That makes buying easier and more difficult …. Suffice it to say, if they aren’t high level goods, don’t bring it in the store.”

slide12

National Gardening Survey – 1998-99

Ø1998 – Average per participating household expenditure on lawn & garden activities was $452 - Up 17% from $385 in 1997.

slide13

National Gardening Survey – 1998-99

ØParticipation in lawn and garden activities was the highest for: Women, (however dollars spent Men were higher) Households 30 years and older, College educatedhouseholds (high school also high), people in manual labor, professional, retirees, and business (respectively), Married households, Households $40,000+ (big category – 30-39K substantial too), households in South, West and Midwest.

slide14

Competition:

Encyclopedia of American Business

Ø1996 – 12,000 establishment operated nursery & garden stores.

ØMajority were small businesses with 7 employees. Larger businesses average 12 employees.

ØAbout 16 % of the nursery garden stores are multi-unit businesses.

Small companies have competed against well-stocked chain stores by narrowing their focus and meeting more specialized needs of the consumer.

slide15

Nursery Retailer 2000

  • There is a continuing shift to the hardware sector
  • (Lowe’s and Home Depot)
  • Proj. 38.3%
  • Most at cost to the warehouse, club and general chain stores
  • Proj. 29.9%
  • Garden centers, nurseries and farm stores are holding steady
  • Proj. 31.8%
slide16

National Gardening Survey 1998-99

Consumers reported using at least 2 different types of retail outlets:

Outlet Type1998 Household%change

Garden Centers 2 million -3%

Hardware Stores 16 million -20%

Mass merchandiser 21 million 0%

Feed/Seed supply 11 million -8.3%

Supermarket/Drug 8 million -20%

Home Centers 29 million 7.4%

Mail Order 8 million 14.2%

slide17

Channel of distribution

Ø1998green goods has 88% of goods one-step channel – {Supplier to Retailer}.

Accessories often have two-step channel – {Supplier to Distributor to Retailer}.

slide18

Products:

Nursery Retailer 2000

ØGreen goods DRIVE sales in other categories.

ØAccessories sales increased at greater % in 1998 than other categories. Becoming a major profit center.

ØWater features now its own sub-category – has grown to $638 million in sales

Biotech and micropropogation – benefiting the small businesses to hit niche with new products.

slide19

Green Goods Product list according to sales:

Product% of Sales

Evergreens 37.2

Bedding/ground plants 18.8

Shrubs & flowering trees 17.2

Flowering plants 12.2

Fruit & nut trees 7.4

Foliage 4.4

Bulbs 2.6

slide20

National Gardening survey 1998-99

# of Participating % change in

ProductHouseholdsHshld spending

Lawn care 49 mil 30.1

Flower garden 40 mil 13.3

Indoor plants 30 mil 15.0

Shrub care 26 mil 34.0

Veg garden 25 mil 1.2

Insect control 23 mil 18.5

Landscaping 23 mil 15.4

Flower bulbs 22 mil 10.0

slide21

National Gardening survey 1998-99

# of Participating % change in

ProductHouseholdsHshld spending

Tree care 19 mil 13.3

Fruit trees 10 mil -2.0

Container garden 11 mil 54.9

Grow berries 5 mil 56.2

Ornamental garden 5 mil 73.9

Herb garden 7 mil 0

Water garden 4 mil 63.3

slide22

Encyclopedia of American Businesses

  • ØChanges to more bedding plants
  • ØConsumers doing Nature-like gardens
  • More environmentally conscious

Wall Street Journal

ØSome movement away from perennials and to annuals.

slide23

Trends:

Encyclopedia of American Business

ØPhenomenal growth in the industry in 1980’s and 1990’s – much of this is linked to change in demographics and increased population in the age and income group to purchase.

slide24

Ø2 major changes:

1)Increase in multi-unit chains with large

selection and computerized inventories

2)Increased supply segmentation –

specializing in a narrow focus and not

competing head to head with multi-units

slide25

MSU Extension Pub

Retailers have noted changes:

1.Increasing need for ease and convenience of shopping

·(parking, hours, layout, checkout, signage, variety)

2.Increasing competition and category killers

3.Increasing competition for good employees

4. Increasing desire to enhance shopping experience – entertain – fun atmosphere

slide26

National Gardening Survey 1998-99

ØProduct segments with largest sales increase were: lawn care (already the largest product category), flower gardening (third largest category), insect control, ornamental gardening, container gardening, and landscaping.

ØAn increase in average spending per household was realized in each category EXCEPT: fruit trees, herb gardening and raising transplants.

slide27

Industry Seasonality

1987 HRI Operating Cost Study

Month% of Sales

January 0.7

February 0.7

March 4.1

April 14.7

May 29.1

June 12.8

July 6.3

August 5.1

September 6.7

October 6.3

November 4.9

December 7.7

slide28

Product Lines

Product Lines% of Sales

Green goods 57.4

Florist & Gift Dept 7.2

Christmas Items 7.1

Hard Goods 24.6

Landscape Maintenance 6.7

Other Retail 3.5