San Diego Radio Listeners Affluent & Well-Employed


San Diegans who listen to radio one to three hours per day are more than twice as likely as the population as a whole to have annual household income of $150,000+ and own homes with a market value of over $1,000,000, according to the newest data release from The Media Audit, Jan-Feb 2012. They are 39% more likely to have an advanced college degree and 31% more likely to have a single and/or advanced degree than the average San Diegan. According to the study, 10.3% of the population are employed as professional or technical workers while 20.6% of those who listen to radio one - three hours a day fall into this category. They're also 31% more likely to be white collar workers. As far as the standard psychographic lifestyle classifications are considered, these radio listeners are over-represented among "Yuppies - Age 21-34/College Grad/Tech-Prof-Mgr Job" (index 242), "Maturing Yuppie - 25-44/College Grad/Tech-Prof/Kids" (index 263), "Affluent Full Nesters - $75K + Kids at Home" (index 180), "Affluent Baby Boomers - Age 46-64/$100,000+ income" (index 164) and "Young with Money - Age 18-34/$100,000+ income (index 230). They also have savings...they're 50% more likely to have liquid assets (cash/stocks/CD's/etc) valued at $250K+.
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Today we call it Data but we used to call it Statistics. Statistics are boring. That's why a clever boy in Silicon Valley gave them a new and better name. A scientist is willing to change a belief when presented with data, facts and logic.
Leveraging Nielsen’s local television and audio panels, Nielsen and CBS collaborated to demonstrate the additive power of combining media buys for major ad campaigns.
Increases occurred across all sectors including spot, digital, network and off-air revenue.
Brands averaged a sales lift of more than $6 for every $1 spent on radio ads - an ROI double that of even the best results from many recent studies of digital or TV media.
Study finds that only 40 percent of web ads are viewable, meaning that at least half of the ad was in view for more than a second. The rest were out of the view of the user visiting that page.
Like so many Sir Galahads on the quest for the Holy Grail, businesspeople continue to search with near-religious ardor for "the perfect ad campaign." And many, when they have found it, learn that it's not enough. One of the greatest myths in marketing is the belief that advertising, by itself, is able to drive steady traffic into a business. This perception is supremely evident when a businessperson looks at an ad professional and says, "My only problem is traffic. If I had more traffic I'd sell more customers. Traffic is your department. Bring me customers. Now." What makes good ads fail?
The length of the "ramping up period" an ad campaign will require before you begin to see results is determined by the following factors, listed in descending order of their importance: 1. Product Purchase Cycle 2. Share of Voice 3. Impact Quotient of message 4. Media delivery vehicle...