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Analysis of Retail
Industry

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• Introduction
• Verticals in Retail
• Formats in Retail
• Retail Growth Drivers
• Key Success Factors
• Evolution of Organized Retail
• Beauty and Wellness
•Overview and Market Sizing
•Key Success Factors
•Project Economics
• Profitability across Verticals
• Analysis of Business Models
• Color Televisions
• Departmental Stores Vs Hypermarkets
• US vs India Comparison
•Cash and Carry - Segment Analysis
•Jewellery Retailing – Segment Analysis
•Footwear Retailing – Segmental Analysis
•Organized Retail: Growth Projections
•Profitability Outlook
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Introduction

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Retail defined
• Retailing is a distribution channel through which goods are sold in small quantities to the final consumer.
• A retailer is typically a reseller, who buys products from a manufacturer / supplier / distributor and sells them to the customers.
• Generally, no significant changes in characteristics of the product are brought about by retailers.
• However, a manufacturer may also be a retailer if it sells its products directly to the customers.
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Organised retail - defined

• Organised retailing has been defined by CRISIL Research as a form of retailing

whereby consumers can buy goods from a similar purchase environment across

more than one physical location.

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Scope of the research
• This research attempts to analyse the structure and outlook for the 'organised retail industry' (excluding tobacco products as they use specialised channels of delivery). • Services like beauty salons, multiplexes, restaurants, etc. have been kept out of the purview of this definition, though they may be available at the same location (such as a mall).

• The analysis covers different store formats, including single product stores, departmental stores, cash and carry and malls.
• The analysis of goods retailed includes different categories and sub-categories of products such as food, grocery, apparel, household appliances, footwear, beauty products, home decor and books etc.

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Verticals- Levels of retail

• Organised retail can operate at three levels, which are as follows: • Level I : Specialit stores catering to a particular category of products. • Level II: A departmental store, supermarket or hypermarket catering to 2-3 categories of retail.

• Level III: A mall, which is an agglomeration of departmental stores, hypermarkets and speciality stores.
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Levels in retail

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Levels in retail
• Speciality stores cater to a specific type of product, which has been indicated as Level I in the diagram above.
• Two or more segments from Level I come together to form Level II stores. • Food and grocery and household goods from Level I together form supermarkets (Level II). Some supermarkets also stock over-the-counter (OTC) drugs. • Similarly, a hypermarket stocks food and grocery, apparel, household items, durables, footwear, accessories, electronics, furniture, etc. • A departmental store will cover products with a lifestyle proposition and will have branded clothes, footwear, home decor, durables, high-end jewellery, watches, etc. • Level III consists of malls.

• It comprises stores both from Level I and III.
• In addition, malls also have beauty parlours, restaurants and food courts, entertainment zones and multiplexes (including huge parking areas), with effective mall management systems and activities in place to attract footfalls.

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Players operating at different levels

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Players operating at different levels

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Players operating at different levels
• 'High Streets' are another type of prime venues for shopping. • The High Streets are set up at prominent locations within a city which attract large footfalls due to the presence of organised retailers.

• On account of its prime location and the intensifying...
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