Brits are willing to fork out an extra £1,705 for a getaway in keeping with the grid.
The online giant has been widely praised by millennials for its latest marketing campaign but does Boohoo's 'student meal deal' come at a cost?
Yahoo Lifestyle Singapore spoke to several young couples to find out more about how they met and their pet names for each other. Tabitha: We met in church back when we were still in secondary school but nothing really happened until 2015 when we both happened to be in Korea. Tabitha: But we never went out one-on-one (at first) as we usually met a particular group of friends.
The subculture known as freeganism has gained fans among millennials in Singapore, inspiring them to ignore their parents’ warnings and get their hands dirty – literally. A freegan is defined as someone who rejects consumerism and seeks to reduce waste, especially by retrieving and reusing discarded items, often in dumpsters. Currently, there is a Facebook group called Freegan in Singapore with about 1,100 members. Set up last year by Daniel Tay, 38, a financial planner, the age range of the group is from the twenties to the fifties with members from all walks of life. Notably, over 500 members in the group are from the 20- to 34-year-old age bracket.
According to Women’s Wear Daily, Condé Nast announced it will discontinue Teen Vogue’s print edition, which had only been publishing quarterly since…
A young Texan named Alexis Bloomer created a video last week to voice her opinion of millennials, i.e. Then again, maybe that’s just my millennial laziness rearing its sloth-like, entitled head once again.
Ever since Kendall Jenner became the face of Estée Lauder, and YouTube beauty gurus like Bethany Mota began leading an online community of young, and knowledgeable, beauty junkies, media has been reporting on how millennial women (ages 18 to 34) are taking over the beauty industry. Unfortunately for beauty brands who have relied on legacy and reputation for generations, millennials are not interested in brand loyalty.
A global survey of over 3,000 people suggests healthcare could be at a turning point to cater to Millennials -- who overtook Baby Boomers this year as the largest living generation and who approach their health differently from their parents. One key finding is that 70 percent of Millennials select their doctors based on referrals from family and friends, whereas only 41 percent of those over age 65 do so. Unlikely to hear from Millennials directly, providers face a new challenge with them, for the survey also revealed this generation is likely to trust feedback from their social networks.