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

Millennials are asking...

I love sleep,and you??

19 votes
94% 6%
Sports & Activities

What type of shoes r u wearing today?

9 votes
44% 56%
Life & Lifestyle

You think so?

29 votes
75% 25%
World Events & Politics

Awwww. Doggy passenger on train. 😜

27 votes
73% 27%
Places & Travel

Travel alot

27 votes
67% 33%
Places & Travel

Do you ever drink soda with your breakfast?

50 votes
43% 57%
Food & Drink

AngryBlue... Any feedback?

38 votes
28% 72%
Art, Design & Photography

Bcz I'm very comfortable from sheepls. ...

30 votes
83% 17%
Life & Lifestyle

Sounds about perfect

35 votes
79% 21%
Relationships

Beautiful

45 votes
50% 50%
Gaming

Ladies and gentlemen agree this ?

33 votes
75% 25%
Life & Lifestyle

Good morning my friends .have a nice day

49 votes
80% 20%
Relationships

Any feedback on Basketball?

49 votes
32% 68%
Health & Fitness

Yess how can I. ......

36 votes
75% 25%
Relationships

I know so called perfectionists object this

29 votes
78% 22%
Life & Lifestyle

Feeling optimistic today...;-)

42 votes
82% 18%
Life & Lifestyle

Yup

39 votes
89% 11%
Relationships

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Millennial News Feed

Quote of the Day: “When I hear the phrase ‘The American Dream' I think…A loaded term that is meaningless these days. At this point, I'd be happy if I can manage to live a mostly comfortable, independent life. Is that The American Dream? I don't know.” –Male, 25, PA

When it comes to kids using tablets and smartphones, most of the attention is given to the dangers of it all: what will it do to their attention spans, their minds, or their health? But there are potential positives to their mobile use as well. One (Millennial) mom’s reasons for continuing to give her kids handheld devices include the importance of encouraging their technology and problem solving skills, expectations that they will know how to use them in school, and a hope that her girls will be involved in tech in their futures. (Hip Mombrarian)

This might be the year that vending machines became a full blown marketing trend, and Nike has put their own athletic spin on the tactic. Their recent “secret” vending machine in NYC, the Nike+ FuelBox, dispensed products like hats, shirts, and socks that visitors could only pay for with daily points from their Nike+ FuelBands, encouraging exercise in exchange for goods. (Engadget)

We’ve seen FoMo, the rise and fall of YOLO, and now social media has given us MoMo, the “Mystery of Missing Out.” Unlike FoMo, Fear of Missing Out when you see your friends posting a ton of fun pictures on social media, MoMo is the anxiety that results when friends stop posting. In the words of one Millennial, “’what can be so good that they aren't posting?’” It might seem silly to some, but for a generation used to being connected with friends nearly all the time, the feeling of exclusion that results from being left out and unaware of what’s happening is real. (Jezebel)

The value of higher education is already being questioned by Millennials, and evidence is continuing to mount that college systems and hierarchies need to be rethought. One former Yale professor is making headlines by telling parents not to send their kids to Ivy League schools, and that those who attend are not the “winners in the race we have made of childhood” but that instead elite education produces “anxious, timid, and lost” young people. (New Republic)

Oh, Barbie. She's had a rough year, and Mattel recently released an Entrepreneur Barbie in an attempt to tap into girl power marketing, and revive flagging sales. But is the reality that Barbie is just too perfect for today’s kids? The brand’s offbeat, weirdo Monster High dolls do far better than pristine, “clean cut” blond icon. Tapping into new trends in toy tech and giving Barbie a renewed sense of “imaginative play” might help, but at the same time post-Millennials, like the generation before them, could be turned off by anything that doesn’t show some flaws. (The StarPhoenix)

Quote of the Day: “When I hear the phrase ‘The American Dream’ I think of 1950s cliches, the economic downturn of 2008, and how college debt has pretty much made it impossible.” –Female, 17, RI

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