Engage Hispanic Consumers with Authentic Marketing

Collage Group’s presentation, Engage Hispanic Consumers with Authentic Marketing, explores three areas of our consumer fundamentals research: demographics and economic opportunity, identity, and Group Traits.

March 20, 2023
Elizandra Granillo – Analyst

Hispanics are an important U.S. consumer segment, and their population and economic power are growing. Brands must better understand this influential consumer group to effectively engage with them through their marketing and advertising.

Read on and fill out the form for an excerpt from our
Engage Hispanic Culture with Authentic Marketing research study.

Our new study explores three areas of our consumer fundamentals research: demographics, identity, and Group Traits to help your brand authentically connect with Hispanic consumers.

Key Insight #1: Demographics

Hispanics are an incredibly diverse segment, hailing from different countries and increasingly identifying as Multiracial.

The Hispanic population in the US is 63 Million


Capture nuance in marketing and advertising through the language, people, imagery, and story-telling.

Key Insight #2: Identity

Above all other descriptors, Hispanics primarily identify with their ethnicity, and a quarter note their country of origin. In recent years, intersectional identities have also become increasingly essential parts of their identity.

Hispanics are more likely to say aspects of their identity are important


In advertising, seek out casting that showcases the complexity and intersections within Hispanic identities.

Key Insight #3: Group Trait of Cultural Duality

Hispanics are proud of their heritage while making their place in America.

Hispanic identity is an intersection of culture and traditions


Drive relevance by showcasing how the segment contributes to American culture while maintaining their heritage and country-of-origin traditions.

Other Hispanic Research Articles and Insights from Collage Group

Elizandra Granillo

Elizandra Granillo

Elizandra is an Analyst on Collage Group’s Product & Content team. She is a 2020 graduate from San Diego State University where she studied Anthropology. Her previous experience includes ethnographic research across the Tijuana-San Diego Border Region.

Get In Touch.

There's a world of Data Insight Opportunity just for you

Collage white logo

Collage Group Recognized Among Fastest-Growing Private Companies

I am ecstatic to share that Inc. Magazine today revealed Collage Group has been named on their latest Inc. 5000 Regionals List.

February 28, 2023
David Wellisch – CEO and Co-Founder

The annual list, now in its fourth year, represents the fastest-growing private companies in America and ranks Collage Group at number 121. The recognition signifies a unique look at the nation’s most flourishing private businesses and is a significant benchmark for entrepreneurial success.

It is a true honor for Collage Group to be recognized as part of this prestigious list of high-growth companies in the region. I’d like to thank the Collage Group staff and the leadership who have supported this growth and committed to partnering with more than 300 member brands in their Cultural Fluency journey. Hitting this key milestone is not possible without our talented team or the iconic American brands that rely on our diverse consumer insights and expertise.

The 2023 Inc. 5000 Regionals Mid-Atlantic List encompasses companies in Washington D.C., Delaware, Maryland, North Carolina, Virginia, and West Virginia.

Collage Group is included on a list of others who have put forth an extraordinary rate of growth across all industries in the Mid-Atlantic region. Between 2019 and 2021, these private companies had an average growth rate of 381% and in 2021 alone, was able to add 14,439 jobs and $2.66 billion to the Mid-Atlantic region’s economy. Companies based in Richmond, Virginia, and the Washington, D.C. areas had the highest growth rates overall.

Scott Omelianuk, editor-in-chief of Inc. Magazine, noted that this year’s regional winners represent one of the most exceptional and exciting lists of American’s off-the-charts growth companies.

It was just less than a year ago that we announced securing $25 million in growth capital, led by Boston-based growth equity firm Wavecrest Growth Partners. That funding allowed us – a tech enabled consumer and market intelligence firm – to further invest in our technology infrastructure and product innovation, and to continue scaling sales and marketing investments behind our aggressive growth mandate.

Over the last three years, we have significantly increased staff, including the welcoming of three leadership positions: Chief Financial Officer, Chief Product and Technology Officer, and Chief Revenue Officer.

This is an important distinction, and we have all intentions to continue taking these monumental steps.

Other Gen Z Consumer Research Articles and Insights from Collage Group

David Wellisch

David Wellisch
CEO and Co-Founder

David Wellisch is CEO & Co-Founder of Collage Group, a consumer insights and intelligence company with a focus on research exploring race/ethnicity, generation, sexuality and gender. Since the inception of Collage Group in 2009, David has led the company through growth, now serving more than 200 brands in across 15 industries. David is passionate about entrepreneurship and company building, and often works directly with members to help guide the integration of multicultural consumer insights and marketing strategies.

Get In Touch.

There's a world of Data Insight Opportunity just for you

Collage white logo

Cultural Experts Critique Super Bowl Commercials

While numerous football fans watched Sunday’s game, waiting to see who would be crowned victor between the Chiefs and the Eagles, we at Collage Group tuned in with different intentions.

February 14, 2023
Quintin Simmons – Public Relations & Communications Manager

We wanted to – no, we were compelled to – critique the most highly anticipated commercials of the year. As cultural experts, we regularly analyze advertisements and marketing campaigns for the nation’s best brands, so Super Bowl Sunday is kind of like . . .  our Super Bowl . . . but for commercials.

We already did a review of the pre-released Super Bowl ads. If you missed that, you can check out our analysis here.

As for the commercials that didn’t air until Sunday, our team of cultural experts had a wide range of thoughts. First, we noted there was a heavy reliance on celebrities, and in some cases, the joke or plot, or even the brand and product seemed to take a backseat, as if just having the star would suffice. Next, a couple of spots made the choice to lean on television shows that were popular not at this moment but one or two-plus seasons ago, i.e. “Squid Game,” and “Breaking Bad.” We did like that a few ads incorporated the use of Spanish. However, we noted that engagement on social issues that matter to many diverse Americans has definitely taken a backseat, and we were disappointed that not many acknowledged diversity or the LGBTQ+ community.

Here are our thoughts on a handful of specific commercials:

Google Pixel

Google Pixel’s spot was a favorite across the entire team. The ad features celebrities popular among multicultural consumers – Doja Cat and Giannis Antetokounmpo – and showcased a unique photo-editing feature.

Director of Cultural Insights, Katya Skogen: “When this ad played, the room fell silent. Everyone was paying attention – kids and adults alike. Something about seeing “magic” happen “in real life” really drew people in. From the cultural relevance perspective, this is a practical solution to a common problem, but this particular tool doesn’t cross the line into “hyper editing” or retouching that we know is putting so much pressure on everyone to get that “perfect,” SM-worthy shot. So, this lands well with Gen Z and Gen Z teen’s “Pressured” Cultural Trait, and resonates with their desire for authenticity.”

Research Manager of Cultural Insights, Giana Damianos: “Google Pixel continuously impresses with product innovation. It’s almost hard to distinguish – was the leading force here the ad execution or the product itself? Honestly, I think both are doing a pretty killer job. I like that the ad isn’t (doesn’t have to) work too hard to get the point across. The simplicity in the ad execution is what makes this great. I loved the cheeky examples of use cases. And I think that really helps portray the feature as useful in everyday life, and not for “perfecting” your pics (which could’ve started to get into a tricky territory of promoting photoshopping and face tuning and stuff, which is what I almost started to get worried about). I almost don’t think the celebrity appearances were necessary here. One of my favorite things was the music in the background! Really moved the ad along and made me feel in a happy mood, which fits the context of Super-Bowl-Party very well.”


A commercial from McDonald’s was also well liked. It did a great job of hitting various multicultural angles, including featuring a same sex couple, seniors, those with disabilities, and a bit of Spanish in the dialogue – not to mention a few beloved celebs.

Cultural Insights Research Manager, Jill Rosenfeld: “I loved this one, perhaps the only clear LGBTQ+ representation in any ad that aired during the entire game. Relatable even to those who aren’t big fans of the McDonald’s brand already because having usual orders at places and knowing your partners’ order is common.”

Research Manager of Custom Insights, Niki Goncalves: “Loved. It showed diversity in a way that didn’t feel forced. Used celebs in a way where they were more than just a ‘character’; it gave you a little window into who they are beyond their performance personas and made them super relatable. And the vignettes were adorable – pointing out everyone has this experience in common and of course loved the inclusion of the Spanish vignette.”


Then there was an E-Trade ad – a brand known for incorporating talking babies. This commercial inspired somewhat mixed reviews.

Executive Director of Cultural Strategy, Victor Paredes: “Investment is all about your family’s future and your kids. It’s a fun use of kids, which are a Super Bowl go-to. It’s akin to Boss Baby, yet cleverly able to portray the key value of E-Trade investments.”

Director of Cultural Insights, Sudipti Kumar: “I like that this ad brought back the E-Trade babies. Plus, its babies and it’s cute. I think this would appeal cross-segment because it is speaking to universal themes like weddings/marriage plus with adorable babies that everyone loves.”

Rosenfeld: “In my opinion, it’s very creepy to show the babies getting married, especially because child marriage is not even illegal in the whole country. Also, there has been a lot of news recently about Wyoming Republicans trying to veto a bill that would raise the legal age of marriage to 16.”


An ad from WeatherTech was very well liked among the group.

Senior Director of Cultural Insights, Jack Mackinnon: “Nothing shocking here, but solid, simple representation and un-politically addressing the economy. I liked the connection with Black Americans’ optimism. While obviously appealing to the more traditional ‘made-in-the-USA’ crowd.”

Paredes: “This is likely to connect with ‘American Dream’ nostalgia that is notably strong among Hispanics and Asian Americans, as highlighted in our 2022 Roundtable research. And likely to play well especially at a time where job security is important. There is growing interest in made in America in every segment.”

NFL Super Bowl LVII Commercial

The NFL’s ad was another crowd pleaser and successfully hit a few different notes in regard to diversity.

Cultural Insights Analyst, Alonzo Bailey: “This was a great ad. I loved the dynamic between the Hispanic girl and her mother at the end. Also, it featured a cameo from Billie Jean King, a trailblazer for women in sports (tennis). Overall, I’d say this spot definitely resonated with women and Hispanic consumers.”

Cultural Insights Senior Analyst, Jenny Wolski: “This spot showcased cultural nuance while appealing to the general NFL audience: It showcased a really successful Hispanic woman. It contains Spanish speaking, and touches on warmth. It appeals to women and the Hispanic segment.”

Skogen: “I am a tiny bit skeptical with respect to the actions behind the ad, in terms of supporting women in/by the NFL. But the ad itself was really fun to watch. The kitchen scene is the best – both from the bilingual perspective, but also, every parent/teen relationship goes through this stage where the kids are dodging their moms’ hugs and kisses.”

Executive Director of Cultural Strategy, Victor Paredes: “This was my favorite of this Super Bowl. The NFL brought it with their group of commercials, not just with the game and show. The ode to the women pushing the sport was super inspiring. The cameos were very thoughtful from the opening, and I loved the mom/daughter fun Spanish moment. It touches on the group traits across the spectrum, especially women, plus Self-Directed, and Resilience, among others.”


Feelings were mixed toward a commercial from Booking.com.

Skogen: “Everything I have said about the Booking.com teaser still applies plus I appreciate the “As long as they have childcare” tagline. I think there is still so much stigma around moms (especially) who are supposed to love every moment they have with their kids, and sacrifice everything, including their personal enjoyment. So, to have a mom who’s shamelessly singing (ha ha ha) about how she actually needs a break from her kiddos – I dig that. And our own Parent & Kids research shows that younger parents aren’t willing to center their entire lives around parenthood. Additionally, Women’s Group traits reveal a tension between the desire to meet the needs of others and prioritizing your own needs, interests, and priorities. So, for me, this checks the box.”

Damianos: “I didn’t like this in teaser form, and now after seeing the full ad, I still don’t really like it. The settings are all very theatrical and fake. The part that tends to bother me a bit is the “as long as they have childcare.” My perspective is coming from someone who doesn’t have kids, but from a gender POV, I think the I’m-sick-of-my-kids bit is an outdated trope. If the message was intended to be one where women should be empowered to take time for themselves, that could’ve been done in a different way.”

The Two Dog Commercials: The Farmer’s Dog and Amazon

Two commercials played heavily into humankind’s love of dogs. (We love dogs (and cats) here at Collage – we post pics of our pets on our “Furry Friday” Slack channel every week!) Both The Farmer’s Dog and Amazon commercial relied on a tried-and-true ad favorite – the use of a cute doggie . . . or two.  First, The Farmer’s Dog:

Goncalves: “Loved. Biracial lead. Universal insight of growing up with pets, home love etc.”

Skogen: “Very relatable, tugging at the heartstrings for sure. And the central character (a biracial?) young woman with natural hair.”

Wolski: “Component of memories. Relatable if you’re a pet owner, but also just really touching.”

Vice President of Client Services, Zekeera Belton: “OMG, I loved The Famer’s Dog and was nearly teary eyed. It just touched on the universal insight of connection, family, and the love of pets.”

But the Amazon dog commercial had a slight plot twist, which garnered mixed reviews.

Paredes: “This spot contained a clever depiction of the pet/owner relationship, as well as a clear challenge that, at some point, all dog owners face. There was also a nice touch of subtle Spanglish drizzled in that I didn’t miss.”

Damianos: “I thought this was endearing, relatable, and authentic – that is right up until the narrative of the dog’s poor behavior. Once I started seeing that, I was feeling pretty nervous and scared for how they were going to react to and treat the dog. And ultimately, buying a crate, or even getting another dog, doesn’t really seem like the right solution to me :/ This was a miss in my book. And for how much they played into emotions, this didn’t have a satisfying story arc/redemption in the end. Did the crate and the new dog end up alleviating the first dog’s behavioral problems? I’m an animal lover and these are the things I think about.”

Kumar: “I really, really loved this ad. I can totally relate to dog separation anxiety. We got a second dog recently, and the joy of the two dogs together all day is amazing. So maybe I am the prime target market for this ad? It was just a sweet story, and so relatable in regard to the pandemic and people being with their dogs and then leaving them. Yes, I agree that they are buying the crate and you think it’s to lock up the dog, but in fact, it’s not! The family is helping the dog ultimately because they do love it, even if they are frustrated. And crates are just an important part of having a dog – you need crates to transport them, and to train, etc. Just a smart way in my opinion that Amazon speaks to how they help with the things you need. Also, it’s a Hispanic family, and there is the bilingual piece, too. To me, it does tie to warmth with the Hispanic segment, and how that does (in the end) extend to their dogs, too!”

Skogen: “I hated it! The emotional manipulation of a very different kind. And got especially turned off by frame when they showed the Amazon shopping app (sort of the opposite of what an ad should really conjure). And I am not even a dog lover, but the very hint that the family appears to be shopping for a dog kennel to lock up their (presumably) pandemic puppy who’s acting up because he’s lonely now. Not cool, Amazon.”

Avocados From Mexico

The Avocados From Mexico commercial was probably the most disliked (and a bit confusing), according to the Collagers. While the intent was assumingly a lighthearted play on Adam & Eve, there was a flag on the play when it came to execution. 

Paredes: “The brand sought to dramatize the versatility of avocados, while just having lots of fun with history. It wasn’t entirely culturally in tune, but rather irreverent and provocative.”

Director of Client Services, Chanelle Okenchi: “I didn’t understand how the Adam & Eve reference was applicable, here? I was confused after watching this commercial.”

Damianos: “I’m not sure how I feel about the Adam & Eve storyline. At the core, this is a religious narrative discussing the topic of original sin. The brand probably didn’t intend for it to be read into this deeply. But I can’t help but consider the gender implications in that religious narrative, of the woman being the one to initiate a sinful act. I don’t care for this ad.”

One message was really evident, regardless of our cultural experts’ hot takes on any individual ad, and despite the swings in themes, use of celebs, who was directing the commercials, and so on. The lesson is that the data on America’s demographic changes implies that more needs to be done to authentically portray cultural diversity in advertising. We need diversity behind the camera, too: on marketing teams, in leadership positions, and in board rooms. No marketer can be successful in the United States now without understanding and acting on the cultural transformation of the American consumer. Contact us to learn more about how Collage Group’s programs and services can help you advance your Cultural Fluency journey.

Other Research Articles and Insights from Collage Group

Quintin Simmons

Quintin Simmons
Public Relations & Communications Manager

Quintin Simmons is Public Relations & Communications manager at Collage Group. He has over two decades of journalism and communications experience, having written and edited for a variety of publications, and servicing as media rep for a number of national outlets. Quintin, a communications and media relations expert, is always looking to connect and engage with writers and reporters.

Get In Touch.

There's a world of Data Insight Opportunity just for you

Collage white logo

Captivate Parents of Kids Under 5 through Marketing

Learn how to position your brand to better connect with parents of kids under 5, across gender and racial and ethnic groups.

February 14, 2023
Bryan Miller – Director, Syndicated and Solutions

There are currently tens of millions of young parents in the United States. Leading brands understand that connecting with these parents is not only critical for success today, it’s also a key to ensuring future brand loyalty with both the parents and their kids. To drive connection now, brands need to understand what problems these parents are facing that they can solve through their offerings, as well as where they’re going for information and advice.

To help brands and companies better connect with new-ish parents, Collage Group conducted a survey on parents that only have children under 5 years old. We dug into the challenges these parents are facing raising children, where they could use help to meet their own personal goals, where they go for information, advice, and recommendations, and their attitudes and behaviors in key categories.

We packaged our key findings into the webinar presentation, which you can access below. The presentation offers data breakouts by gender, age of child(ren), and race and ethnicity when relevant. Members can access the full survey, along with a variety of variables to cut the data, in our data tools, which are available on the website. Below are several key findings and implications from the study to get your brand started on the path to greater connection and conversion with new-ish parents.

Key Insight 1: New-ish moms are experiencing more negative emotions and more challenges related to parenting, most likely because they are doing more day-to-day parenting tasks.

Action Step: Position your product as a potential solution to the challenges—e.g., a food product to be eaten with others, providing time to engage family and friends.

Chart showing mothers' most life challenging roles

Key Insight 2: Black parents are more likely to have switched to a cheaper, ad-supported video and/or music streaming platform to save money.

Action Step: Make sure your products’ ads are playing on these ad-supported platforms and that they are optimized to super-serve the most likely viewers: Black parents.

Chart showing likelihood of black parents to switch streaming platforms

Key Insight 3: New-ish parents often start with an online source to gather information when a new question arises.

Action Step: Make sure you are an easily findable online resource when questions that your product addresses/solves arise in parents’ minds.

Chart on online multicultural parents using search engines

Key Insight 4: Most parents are focused on avoiding sugar and processed foods. Black parents are especially focused on salt intake, while Asian parents have a special focus on GMO products.

Action Step: Position your brand’s healthiness in terms of what it has and doesn’t have that each segment cares about—e.g., Healthy as low-salt; healthy as low-sugar.

Parents focus on ingredients chart

Other Parents & Kids Research Articles and Insights from Collage Group

Bryan Miller

Bryan Miller
Director, Syndicated and Solutions

As Director of Content, Bryan leads the content team that produces all of Collage Group’s syndicated research and oversees the AdRate and BrandRate ratings products. Bryan holds a Master of Arts from Georgia State University’s Philosophy and Brains & Behavior Program, a Master of Science in Applied Economics from the University of North Dakota, and a Doctor of Philosophy from Johns Hopkins University in the Philosophy of Science, the Philosophy of Psychology and Bioethics. Outside of work, Bryan is a passionate film buff and lover of great food.

Get In Touch.

There's a world of Data Insight Opportunity just for you

Collage white logo

Touchdowns and Fumbles from the Super Bowl 57 Ads

Here at Collage Group, we pride ourselves in working hard to help the nation’s best companies – large and small – better connect with diversifying America.

February 10, 2023
Quintin Simmons – Public Relations & Communications Manager

But we also like to have fun with our knowledge. So annually, we get together to view some of the newly pre-released Super Bowl ads and this year was no different. Our experts grabbed the popcorn and sat down to enjoy some funny, witty, and (hopefully) diverse commercials over a Zoom lunch, with plans to banter about the various spots. Which commercials would best resonate with today’s growing multicultural audience?

One of the first things we collectively noticed was the great amount of teaser ads. There was no shortage of commercials that gave us hints, but by design, didn’t quite explain the premise or concept.

We also observed that many of the brands went the route of using lesser-known celebrities, or those well beyond their prime. One ad featured Aidan Hutchinson (a pretty good football player, but not super well-known), while another starred Ozzy Osbourne (a superstar in his day, but probably not very-well known among millennials and Gen Zers).

Disappointedly, there weren’t many commercials that featured diversity across race and ethnicity. Even diversity in terms of sexuality and gender was lacking.

A good amount of the spots made an attempt to lean into humor, while more than a few were rather bewildering.

The first ad we reviewed was one for Booking.com.

Director of Cultural Insights, Katya Skogen thought the brand made an excellent selection in going with Melissa McCarthy as the spokesperson.

“Her unapologetically confident embrace of self-care through indulgence is so disarming and oh-so on-brand for her. This is the essence of taking care of her own needs and on her own terms. And we see this attitude really resonate with so many women in our own research. Melissa’s enterprising and self-assured tone is particularly salient for Gen X consumers, the forgotten generation which, despite being in its prime earning (and spending) years, continues to fly under the radar in much of the cultural conversation.”

Skogen also enjoyed the gender role reversal displayed in the ad.

“A choice to cast a (White!) man as a massage therapist is a cherry on top of this already sweet, sweet spot. I should note that the luxurious, opulent setting may come across as alienating. But that’s true of the travel industry as a whole: When the cost of living ratchets up, travel becomes more of an aspiration, a luxury that’s out of reach for many.”

Custom Solutions Analyst, Maria Garavito also found it risky for the spot to be featured in the backdrop of lavishness.

“I thought the ad was a bit tone-deaf to the current economic situation. A spa day in what looks to be a private apartment, full of expensive art, and Melissa eating what appears to be jamón ibérico (a notoriously hyper-expensive food) is so completely divorced from the reality this country is currently in, it broke any enjoyment I could have had of Melissa’s acting (who I’m usually a big fan of).”

To that point, Collage has asked Americans how they are coping with the current erratic economic situation. Many agree that inflation has taken quite a toll.

Research Manager of Cultural Insights, Giana Damianos was a bit confused by the spot.

“I did not like the Booking.com one with Melissa McCarthy. What is it really promoting? The setting was all fake, and not something you’d really book.”

The next ad we viewed was one for Rakuten, which turned out to be very well liked amongst the group.

Research Manager of Custom Insights, Melis Hernandez said she enjoyed this one the most.

“The Clueless reference was my favorite because as a Millennial, I love that movie and the ad elicited positive feelings the moment I saw Cher’s iconic outfit, and the main actress. I also think that it’s a great fit for a shopping brand like Rakuten.”

Clueless, of course, is a classic comedy from the mid-90’s. As if. Rakuten likely figured the commercial would score well with millennials and Gen Xers.

Cultural Insights Analyst, Elizandra Granillo agreed that this was a great spot.

“Cher from Clueless returns. Rakuten is an e-commerce brand, and Alicia Silverstone’s character Cher is obsessed with shopping, making it a perfect fit! This ad not only taps into older millennials’ nostalgia for the 90s, but also younger millennials who probably remember Iggy Azalea’s Fancy music video from 2014, which is a tribute to Clueless and starts with the same scene as this ad. And since late 90s/ Y2K fashion is so trendy, this also appeals to teen shoppers looking for inspiration for self-expression.”

Director of Cultural Insights, Sudipti Kumar is also a fan of Clueless, and thus also a fan of the ad:

“Total nostalgia vibes on Alicia Silverstone playing Cher! Loved seeing that and made me remember it was for Rakuten and so smart since she was/is such a shopper.”

To that point, Collage has been intently observing and analyzing the unique behaviors of younger multicultural shoppers.

The next ad: Bud Light featuring Miles and Keleigh Teller.

Skogen: “This one checks so many boxes when it comes to successful Super Bowl Ads: light humor, celebrity, cute dog, and, of course, beer – not necessarily in that order. The creative genius of this commercial, in my opinion, is in its cleverly layered approach. For all the fifteen Americans who’ve managed to dodge the 2022 pop cultural sensation of Top Gun: Maverick and Miles (the Rooster) Teller — this is a cute couple making the most of the hours spent on hold. For the Gen X parents who’ve seized the opportunity to share this blast-from-the-past blockbuster with their Gen Z and Gen Alpha offspring, seeing Teller on big game day is yet another sweet hit of nostalgia. As for Gen Z fans of the celebrity couple, the spot itself is a natural extension of #tellertok — a peek into the actor’s everyday life laced with a healthy dose of thirst traps, which are endorsed, encouraged, and generously supplied by Teller’s spouse, Keleigh Sperry. The creative team behind the ad offers an opportunity for each viewer to experience this commercial from their own emotional vantage point. But what really makes this spot for me is how relatable and sweet it is. Being stuck on hold – everyone has experienced that! A caring partner who’s trying to cheer you up? Yes, PLEASE! And a GUY fetching the refreshments? (A 180-degree pivot from a nameless, subservient lady of the house bringing chips-and-dip and cleaning up spills.) Well, sign me up for that, too! The only part that’s clearly fiction is that celebrities make their own customer service calls, but I happily suspend disbelief there.”

Cultural Insights Research Manager, Jill Rosenfeld concurred that Bud Light was a clear favorite:

“This ad takes a very relatable, painful experience – waiting on hold for customer service for seemingly forever – and turns it into a cute moment between partners. Miles and Keleigh Teller make the most of their hold time by opening a Bud Light and having a dance party to the beat of the hold music. It also stars the couple’s real-life dog!”

Next up was Avocados From Mexico:

Skogen was a tad taken aback on this one.

“Yes, the brand’s known for its cheeky ads. Yes, the jingle is catchy. But I can’t get over Anna Faris looking utterly dumbfounded and clueless as Eve. I might be overreacting, and all I’ve seen is the teaser so far, but I am peeved to see this kind of representation of a woman on screen. Tonal choices like this are one of the many reasons 46% of women are dissatisfied with portrayals of their gender in advertising.” (Source: Collage Group America Now Survey, September 2022)

The commercial from Pringles was a letdown, according to a few Collagers, including Granillo. She thought the spot had a great opportunity to reach diverse America . . . but ultimately missed the mark:

“I think the ad fell short on the story about this song and what it represents. We know that TikTok offers younger generations the ability to explore other cultures and be creative, so a good example would have been showing how this song became viral and how different people experienced the Made You Look dance challenge. This would have been especially appealing to Hispanic and Black Americans, who are more likely to engage across different media types.”

Rosenfeld also did not love the commercial, but for a different reason:

“My least favorite was the Pringles ad starring Meghan Trainor. It is not very relatable to many people showing her in a very fancy high-rise apartment, plus I just don’t like that song very much or think the joke about getting your hand stuck in a Pringles can is very funny.”

As a team, most of the experts were a bit perplexed by a commercial from a brand called Limit Break, a blockchain-based game developer. It was about a giveaway of NFTs . . . we think! Confusion aside, one thing was quite evident with this advertisement: It was the least liked by the group.

Kumar: “Disappointed to not see many multicultural/ diverse people in the ads! I did not like the Mint ad specifically because it was so unclear what it’s for and I don’t feel like I want to know more after watching it.”

Hernandez: “My least favorite one was the NFT gaming ad. I am not familiar with the brand or the product. On top of that, the ad felt low budget, and the quality just wasn’t at the level of a ‘Super Bowl Ad’.”

Director, Business Development, Joe Zigtema: “I’m probably getting up to grab a drink and snack during this commercial.”

Our overall assessment was mixed. Some commercials were pretty funny and memorable. But as noted, the diversity element was missing. We all wanted to see more multiculturalism. Garavito summed it up well:

“All of the commercials felt like they were targeted toward older people, white people, or men, and, as a young Latina, none of the ads really landed. (Also, worth noting that I don’t think a single spot we watched featured any Latine people.)”

Garavito raises an excellent oversight. Collage Group research shows that the U.S. is growing more diverse every year, and brands that fail to market to this growing demographic could end up regretting that calculation in just a few short years. Culturally Fluent brands understand that engaging diverse consumers not only is crucial to driving positive outcomes in 2023 but also will enable them to leap-frog competitors when the economy improves.

As an aside, we should note that in order to compile our thoughts and distribute them in a timely fashion, we decided to watch the ads a couple of days before the Big Game. Therefore, we could only critique what was available, as some brands decided to keep their commercials tightly under wraps until Super Sunday. However, we’re planning to provide an update post Super Bowl. Also, later this month, we’re releasing a CultureRate:Ad review of even more Super Bowl ads, so stay tuned!

Other Research Articles and Insights from Collage Group

Quintin Simmons

Quintin Simmons
Public Relations & Communications Manager

Quintin Simmons is Public Relations & Communications manager at Collage Group. He has over two decades of journalism and communications experience, having written and edited for a variety of publications, and servicing as media rep for a number of national outlets. Quintin, a communications and media relations expert, is always looking to connect and engage with writers and reporters.

Get In Touch.

There's a world of Data Insight Opportunity just for you

Collage white logo

Iconic American Brands Connect with Black Consumers Using Culture, Partnerships

McCormick, Walmart, and Sprite, among top 10 brands to resonate with Black Americans.

February 8, 2023
Sudipti Kumar – Associate Director

New Collage Group insights identify the top 10 culturally fluent brands among Black Americans.

Our 2023 study measures how brands have been able to use culture efficiently and effectively to appeal to the Black segment. According to the findings, Walmart, YouTube, Lysol, Sprite, Visa, McCormick, Dove, Febreze, Netflix, and Google resonate the best among Black consumers.

These brands were so successful in connecting with Black America because they effectively engaged the passions of Black consumers. Each of the top brands displayed that they understand Black consumer values and made intentional efforts to engage and support them.

In these assessments, Collage Group uses the Brand Cultural Fluency Quotient (B-CFQ) score to determine brand resonance across six different cultural factors. The quotient takes into account Fit, Relevance, Memories, Values, Trust, and Advocacy.

Top 10 culturally fluent brands for black consumers

McCormick, for example, put forth a winning campaign by tapping into Black interests and creativity. This approach was embraced by the Black community. The brand partnered with award-winning chef Millie Peartree, an African American woman famously known for her tasty dishes and affordable recipes.

Through the partnership, McCormick acknowledged the history and prominence of soul food by transforming traditional charcuterie boards into “Soul-Cuterie” boards in celebration of Black History Month 2022.

McCormick also teamed up with another popular African American food influencer, Tabitha Brown, working with her to form her own seasoning line. Pairing with these two women – Peartree and Brown – helps McCormick connect with the Black community on the point of Relevance.

Beyond that, an extensive inventory of seasonings and recipes drives Fit and Values, while the commitment to celebrating Black traditional soul foods, further ties into Values, as well as Memories, and Advocacy.

Sixty-four percent of Black Americans express that they find joy in cooking at home versus eating out, compared to 54% of the population. Furthermore, 63% of Black Americans say they seek new things to do, try, and see, including new foods and meals.

From a social media perspective, 88% of Black consumers follow influencers or content creators on social media platforms, while 42% of the segment follows food and cooking influencers/ content creators. McCormick’s campaign was a huge success with these Black social media users.

Chart showing McCormick spice usage at home

Walmart’s efforts to connect with Black consumers also garnered a positive reaction among the Black community. Walmart’s approach is related to the brand’s focus on affordability and its commitment to uplifting Black Americans as a whole.

We know Black consumers have expressed concern about their financial circumstances, and recognize an overwhelming majority of Black Americans want brands to do something to combat social and political issues. Walmart directly acted on these desires, and as a result, won over many of these consumers.

To that point, 72% of Black Americans are worried about their finances and 83% have called on brands to be involved in social issues in some respect. In response, for Walmart+ members, Walmart instituted free shipping on online orders, and withdrew delivery fees on orders totaling at least $35. The brand also invested in a $2 million grant in the name of racial equity, plus another $3.3 million in criminal justice reform.

Walmart’s emphasis on savings connects to Fit and Values. Additionally, the brand’s ongoing efforts to invest in Black enrichment, and taking a stance on social matters, connects on Relevance and builds Trust. These actions, among other endeavors in support of the Black community, helped make Walmart the number one brand among Black consumers.

Sprite put forth the “Sprite Limelight musical campaign” featuring Hip-Hop artist Coi Leray, and the endeavor was largely enjoyed and welcomed by Black consumers. Black Americans have a long-lasting relationship with Hip-Hop, as it has played a significant role in the evolution of Black culture.

To that point, 54% of Black Americans say they are more likely to listen to Hip-Hop music (including rap) compared to 33% for the total population. Moreover, 34% of the Black segment enjoys consuming music that is part of their cultural heritage. So, when Sprite interjects this genre within their commercials, it is not surprising that Black consumers have a favorable reaction. The Limelight ads in particular, in featuring Hip-Hop music, connect with Black Americas on Memories, Advocacy, Fit, Trust and Values.

Sprite has an impressive record of amplifying the voices of Black musicians and promoting Black athletes. This history helps the brand ultimately gain loyalty among Black consumers, activating Memories, Advocacy and Trust.

Other Multicultural Research Articles and Insights from Collage Group

Sudipti Kumar

Sudipti Kumar
Associate Director

Sudipti is an Associate Director on Collage Group’s Product and Content team. She is a graduate from NYU’s Stern School of Business where she studied finance and marketing, and Columbia University’s School of International and Public Affairs where she received her Masters in Public Administration. In her spare time, Sudipti enjoys reading, cooking, and learning to crochet.

Get In Touch.

There's a world of Data Insight Opportunity just for you

Collage white logo

The Top Ten Brands for Black Consumers: Insights from CultureRate

Read below and download our report to see the top ten Culturally Fluent brands among Black consumers.

February 7, 2022
Elizandra Granillo – Analyst

Culturally fluent brands are able to use culture efficiently and effectively to connect across segments. In this report, we share the top ten most culturally fluent brands for Black consumers.

Our list is based off our analysis of 320 brands tested in 2022 through our CultureRate:Brand process. CultureRate:Brand provides a one-stop solution for our members’ mounting need for a comprehensive, ongoing analysis of the cultural fluency of their brands.

Read on and fill out the form for an excerpt from our
The Top 10 Brands for Black Consumers presentation.

Top 10 Brands for Black Consumers - guide cover

At Collage, we measure cultural fluency by gauging consumer sentiment across 6 key dimensions: Relevance, Fit, Memories, Trust, Advocacy and Values. These dimensions are weighed and combined to create the Brand Cultural Fluency Quotient (B-CFQ) score. The B-CFQ score gives members crucial insights into their brand’s resonance across different consumer segments and where to focus strategies for improvement. From all of the brands we’ve tested in 2022, we’ve identified the top brands for Black consumers through their average B-CFQ score and compare it against the outgroup.

Our list of top brands includes some that are universally appealing across segments (e.g., Walmart and Visa) and some that are uniquely popular among Black consumers (e.g., Sprite and McCormick). 

Culturally fluent brands for black consumers chart

Top Strategies from Uniquely High-Performing Brands:

Sprite and McCormick leverage key passions for the Black segment, speak to specific values the Black community holds, and connect on key aspects of Black consumers’ identity.
Sprite soda and hip hop partnership chart
Food and multicultural spirituality chart

Top Strategies from Shared High-Performing Brands:

Walmart and Visa boost their brands’ Halo Effects with Black consumers by having cross-segment appeal. Their efforts to educate, support, and provide spaces for Black Americans to thrive make them winners across race and ethnicity.

Brands that drive fit and advocacy chart
Chart showing Black American brand advocacy

Other Black Consumer Research Articles and Insights from Collage Group

Elizandra Granillo

Elizandra Granillo

Elizandra is an Analyst on Collage Group’s Product & Content team. She is a 2020 graduate from San Diego State University where she studied Anthropology. Her previous experience includes ethnographic research across the Tijuana-San Diego Border Region.

Get In Touch.

There's a world of Data Insight Opportunity just for you

Collage white logo

Case Study | International Luxury Auto Brand


As an International Luxury Auto Brand set out to build its multicultural consumer base to be on par with other luxury auto brands, it sought insight into how its brand message resonates. The Brand called on Collage Group to help it gain a better understanding of what multicultural consumers desire in terms of the luxury auto space. The automaker aimed to learn how multicultural consumers perceived the Brand and how to better craft its messaging to connect with multicultural audiences. In turn, Collage led the Auto Brand on a journey to unlock growth through Cultural Fluency.


The first step of the journey entailed Collage Group helping the International Luxury Auto Brand identify and answer key research objectives. An analysis was performed on the brand values, its history, and messaging. Collage Group experts then evaluated the various ways for the Auto Brand to show up for specific consumer segments. This process called for determining whether there was a need for more cultural representation within the Brand’s marketing. Collage Group posed challenging questions, such as “Is the brand not interesting enough?” and “Is the focus on safety connecting?”

Actionable Insights

The International Luxury Auto Brand’s journey incorporated Collage Group’s three streams of syndicated intelligence, as well as custom research and consulting. The journey started with assessing the Brand’s cultural relevance in the market at large via our CultureRate Brand & Testing.

From there, Collage Group’s syndicated consumer and category essentials studies provided a preliminary look at the strongest opportunities for increased relevance, brand favorability, and purchase intent. Among other findings, Collage Group’s research shows that multicultural Americans will reward brands and organizations that support them. In fact, over half of multicultural people are dissatisfied with how they are portrayed in advertising. Armed with this knowledge, Collage Group advised the Auto Brand to take measures to dig deeper into category-specific nuances. Collage’s custom research team designed a unique A&U study for an acute view of critical needs and preferences of multicultural luxury vehicle prospects, which unveiled the following:

    • 60% of multicultural consumers intend to buy a vehicle in the next two years.
    • Multicultural consumers are more likely to consider auto brands that are:
      • Culturally inclusive
      • Active in their channels and communities
      • Recommended by their peers and loved ones
    • Multicultural consumers want stylish and sustainable high-performing technology in a vehicle that makes them feel seen, unique, and successful.
    • To connect with these consumers, the Auto Brand must:
      • Disruptively accelerate relevance and visibility
      • Engage and drive with key luxury and workmanship credibility beyond safety
      • Fuel a unique driving experience that upholds identity and celebrates success

Issues to Address

    • The Auto Brand’s values and messaging are not currently resonating with multicultural consumers.
    • There is a historic perception that the Auto Brand’s vehicles are unstylish and boxy. This viewpoint, while outdated, lingers in consumers’ minds, and creates a barrier to gaining consumers consideration.
    • The Auto Brand’s historical emphasis on safety appears to have distracted consumers from familiarity with other vehicle features. As a result, the brand has been overlooked as a luxury offering.


Overall, the combination of Collage Group’s syndicated intelligence, custom solutions, and subject matter expertise identified that multicultural luxury consumers are much more likely to plan to make a vehicle purchase in the next two years. Moreover, the journey with the Auto Brand identified key immediate opportunities to win with Hispanic and Asian luxury intenders.

Collage Group unveiled that the International Luxury Auto Brand did not need to re-invent the car to meet multicultural consumer needs. When asked what needed to change for them to consider the Brand, consumers often pointed to features already offered in existing Brand models. As such, Collage Group advised the Auto Brand to emphasize high-end/stylish design (both interior and exterior), as well as comfort, driving assistance, and in-car entertainment features.

This reframing would elevate perceptions of the Brand as an exceptional luxury offering among multicultural consumers. Additionally, effort to further promote hybrid and electric models may tap into fuel efficiency and environmental considerations that show up as key preferences across consumer segments.

Multicultural consumers desire authentic cultural representation in marketing efforts. Advertising recall of the Auto Brand is amongst the lowest of luxury brands and is compounded by their social circles’ own limited experience with the Brand. While the brand is currently associated with success and wealth, multicultural consumers also perceive typical drivers of the Auto Brand as family-oriented, older, and White. As a result, Collage Group advised the Auto Brand to consider how advertising can be used to paint it as a brand that multicultural consumers enjoy to express their personal style, values, and thoughts.

The Collage Group journey with the International Luxury Auto Brand continues, as we delve into greater specificity of implications to their name plates.

Get In Touch.

There's a world of Data Insight Opportunity just for you

Collage white logo

Case Study | International Alcoholic Beverage Brand


The North American marketing and insights team at an International Alcoholic Beverage Brand with a portfolio of more than 50 premium brands, recognized in 2021 that they needed to significantly rethink their approach to marketing to diverse America. They also recognized that the change from mainstream-focused messaging to a culturally authentic and connected approach would require a strategic shift in mindset, extending not only across the organization but also into channel partners.


The Brand joined Collage Group’s Multicultural Cultural Intelligence Program to obtain the always-on support, education, assessment and data they needed to launch the strategy to more authentically engage America’s diverse consumers, using the following steps:

1) Assess the Cultural Fluency of key brands to evaluate performance gaps and identify where they needed to build new marketing competencies.

The process began with an assessment of brand performance using the Collage CultureRate:Brand measurement process. Embedded as a part of the membership service, the tool enables brands to rate where they are versus competitors and diagnose where they have the biggest opportunities for improvement.

The Alcoholic Beverage Brand evaluated the Brand Cultural Fluency Quotient (B-CFQ) of six brands and six direct competitors using CultureRate:Brand. B-CFQ measures how brands are resonating with consumers, combining six key cultural dimensions: Product Fit, Relevance, Memories, Values, Trust and Advocacy. Each of the component scores can be broken out and compared to competitors across demographics, and then linked to unique insights from the Collage Group database to help close performance gaps.

Further, the Brand used Collage Group’s Four-Stage Cultural Fluency Maturity Model to evaluate their own organization. As a result, they have been able to identify a set of organizational actions needed to put them on a path to reach Stage IV, the highest level of maturity.

2) Identify which cultural audiences to target.

Through CultureRate:Brand, the Brand was evaluated on the Brand Cultural Fluency Quotient (B-CFQ), which measures how well brands are resonating with consumers. It assessed the Brand along six key cultural dimensions: brand fit, relevance, memories, values, trust and advocacy. The B-CFQ Threshold then helped illuminate whether the Brand’s B-CFQ score was high enough to lead to increased brand favorability and purchase intent.

3) Meet the target market where they are.

The Alcoholic Beverage Brand then moved to creating their marketing campaigns and strategic targeting. They called on Collage Group’s consumer essentials and cultural traits framework, which explains the fundamental elements of multicultural consumers. This entails understanding a number of components, including the size of the audience, where these consumers reside, the various demographics, and the economic aspects.

Further, Collage Group advised that when pursuing marketing efforts toward specific buyers, the Brand needed to understand the nuances. For example, there are very subtle distinctions between Mexican Americans and Cuban Americans that are especially important in regard to authentically connecting with both cohorts.

These insights were then combined with internal tools for communication, program inspiration and design, resulting in the creation of campaigns to test, learn, and launch. In these creative executions they worked to ensure they had good representation of diverse consumers in their ads.

They doubled down on showing up at key cultural moments, such as festivals, where people want to socialize and celebrate, and they integrated cultural nuanced messaging and language into point-of-sale materials. Further, they focused on forging relevant partnerships, for example, for a tequila product, the Brand partnered with a Major League Soccer team.


The resulting Collage Group deliverables included the CultureRate:Brand report, the evaluation of organizational competencies, guidance for prioritizing multicultural audiences for targeting, and a plan to engage Multicultural consumers in culturally relevant and authentic ways.

Overall, Collage Group helped the International Alcoholic Beverage Brand build empathy with curated insights and optimize brand positioning through culture nuance. The Brand succeeded in creating culturally fluent processes and capabilities across the organization, which allows this leading Alcoholic Beverage Brand to authentically connect across multicultural consumer segments resulting in better brand positioning and higher ROI for marketing dollars.

Ultimately, the International Alcoholic Beverage Brand is on a multicultural journey. They are committed to “inspecting what [they] expect,” and driving continual learning, progress and stronger brand performance. Annually, they will call on Collage Group’s CultureRate:Brand assessments to see how they’ve moved the needle, and repeat the process to continue to succeed on their journey to Cultural Fluency.

In a glowing testimonial from the Brand’s Insights Director, he stated:

“Our relationship with Collage Group is a true a partnership. Our “best in class” Multicultural insights are only as good as the rich fuel of information, insights and advice that come from the Collage Group team!”

Collage Group is pleased to be their partner in the Cultural Fluency journey.

Get In Touch.

There's a world of Data Insight Opportunity just for you

Collage white logo

Winning Brands Don't Compromise Their Focus on Diverse Consumers

Survive and thrive in economic downturn by appealing to the new center of American culture.

January 5, 2023
David Wellisch – CEO and Co-Founder

In this climate of high economic uncertainty, brands are scrambling to update budgets, forcing hard calls about where to spend and what to cut. Collage Group represents a crucial investment that helps brands protect share among the diverse consumers responsible for driving overall growth, many of whom will reward brands with stronger than expected spend and loyalty.

As in years past, we enter the new year facing many unknowns. Given these blind spots, companies across every industry face the pressure to play it safe and pull back on spending. For marketing departments in consumer products and services, it’s an especially confusing time; combining low unemployment with high inflation is playing havoc with our forecasts for consumer spending.

But one thing is certain: CFOs and CMO are asking organizations to do more with less, demanding teams find more efficient ways to reach as many consumers as possible with limited resources.

However, this cost-cutting mandate can lead to unfortunate consequences. Brands can oversimplify messaging at precisely the time when consumers are demanding that brands authentically reflect the cultural preferences of the many diverse identities that now define the mainstream.

As a result, brands sacrificing insights into diverse consumers are likely to lose share to savvier competitors who have placed the diverse consumer at the center of marketing.

These savvy brands are delivering superior marketing performance by organizing around three fundamental realities:

    1. A wide range of culturally diverse consumer segments has replaced a culturally unified general population.
    2. Brands must respect and authentically reflect the distinctive cultural preferences of each segment.
    3. Activating these diverse consumers is critical to brand performance, as they represent the principal source of spending and population growth. In fact, many multicultural consumers show surprising resilience in their spending intentions.

While an increasing number of brands recognize these realities, organizing around them is what differentiates winners from losers. At the very least, it seems intuitively more expensive, requiring brands to target multiple cultural groups in distinctly different ways. How can winners achieve success while avoiding cost increases?

The secret to their outperformance lies in the use of high-ROI Culturally Fluent strategies. These combine authentic cultural references with universal human themes to connect with the entirety of our new, diverse mainstream. Indeed, they are winning precisely because the way they deepen connection to culturally distinctive groups appeals to all segments within the mainstream.

These Culturally Fluent brands recognize that engaging diverse consumers not only is essential to driving positive outcomes in 2023 but also will enable them to leap-frog competitors when the economy improves.

Collage Group is the vendor of choice for leading brands seeking to win in today’s uncertain times. Founded in the Great Recession when budgets were tight, our shared-cost membership-based model offers a cost-effective, proven alternative to custom relationships that helps the world’s leading marketing organizations build the Cultural Fluency needed to access, engage and win the diverse consumers defining the mainstream.

    • The Collage Group experience begins by benchmarking the Cultural Fluency of each member’s brands using a robust database of category norms, growing from 400+ brands in 2022 to 1000 brands in 2023.
    • Members apply brand Cultural Fluency ratings to identify improvement opportunities and refine audience definition across multiple diverse segments. These insights guide teams on how to respond to the behavioral shifts of diverse consumers in areas across every category of consumer spending, shopping behavior, social and values priorities, positioning and messaging, preferred activation channels, and more.
    • Powered by advanced analytics and data science referencing a unique, continually updated database of 250+ million data points, brand-specific insights are configured to each member’s target audiences, through linkages both to the cultural traits of target consumers and to their category preferences.
    • Supported by insights into how their ads compare to a reference database of America’s most Culturally Fluent executions, Collage Group members are poised to accelerate brand performance throughout 2023 and beyond.

Five factors predict the superior performance of our members:

    1. Higher ROI and Cost Displacement: Every year, we invest millions of dollars in a large team of consumer insights experts, and continuous, member-driven syndicated surveys. This investment provides members with a 20x multiple on insights output when compared to the cost of a single full-time employee on their own team, or the price of membership. Members not only realize immediate, always-on value from this stream of work, but can also significantly reduce the scope and cost of any additional custom work required.
    2. Track Record of Impact on Member Outcomes: Everything we do is designed to impact brand performance, from Awareness to Purchase Intent to Repeat Purchase. Our insights have proven time and again to drive brand impact in changing times, such as when brands turned to Collage Group to understand how COVID and the social justice movements of 2020 were transforming consumer behavior across all segments.
    3. Always-on Access for Users: Collage Group’s Cultural Intelligence Platform, our core offering, includes more than 10 years of syndicated research, with new research out weekly, giving every user on your brand and marketing team continuous access to insights.
    4. Increased Organizational Alignment, Understanding and Empowerment: Our high-touch Customer Success organization fine tunes and curates these insights for each member, driving maximum impact on the member organization, enrolling staff in the mission, and supporting a roadmap that builds Cultural Fluency.
    5. Ability to Translate Our Cultural Expertise into Member Actions and Strategies: Collage Group leverages a deep bench of cultural experts, highly experienced at working with the Insights and Marketing professionals at the world’s leading brands. We are passionate about achieving each Member’s growth goals, whether powered by our syndicated insights or the proprietary custom insights prepared by our Solutions team.

We pride ourselves on being the provider most trusted by the world’s top brands for insights into the new American mainstream of diverse consumers.

Other Research Articles and Insights from Collage Group

David Wellisch

David Wellisch
CEO and Co-Founder

David Wellisch is CEO & Co-Founder of Collage Group, a consumer insights and intelligence company with a focus on research exploring race/ethnicity, generation, sexuality and gender. Since the inception of Collage Group in 2009, David has led the company through growth, now serving more than 200 brands in across 15 industries. David is passionate about entrepreneurship and company building, and often works directly with members to help guide the integration of multicultural consumer insights and marketing strategies.

Get In Touch.

There's a world of Data Insight Opportunity just for you

Collage white logo