Business casual women can save up to 70 per cent of their budget on a shopping trip, according to a study by the Association of Business Casual Women.
The study, conducted by the Australian Council of Shopping Centres (ACSC), surveyed 800 business casual women across Australia.
The survey found that about 80 per cent would consider saving up to $2,000 on their shopping trip if they were not able to travel to a major city.
It also found that the average Australian woman spends about $1,500 on shopping, compared to $1.10 for men.
Ms Zanna Pomeroy, CEO of the ACSC, said the findings of the study showed women were looking to save on travel, particularly for their business trips.
“The biggest savings on our travel costs are in our business trips,” Ms Pomeroyle said.
“We know that women are more likely to be shopping in their first shopping trip and spend an extra $1 to $3 per trip on travel.”
If you’re a small business, you’re not going to spend $1 per trip if you’re planning to spend more than $50, so we want to see more women using our travel advice and advice from our travel consultants.
A study released in January found women spend more on their travel than men, which can lead to a “cultural gap” in the way women view travel. “
Women are more focused on the value of travel as opposed to just shopping and it’s very important that women do their research and look for the best travel advice for their businesses.”
A study released in January found women spend more on their travel than men, which can lead to a “cultural gap” in the way women view travel.
The Women’s Travel Society’s study also found more than a third of women said they’d be less likely to travel if they had to travel in the same way as men.
The report found that one in three women said it was difficult to plan travel and a quarter of women reported feeling unsafe at their destination.
Women and families travel together more than men Women and young families travel more frequently than older couples, a study found.
The research by the Women’s Association of Australia found that 70 per% of women aged 18 to 44 travelled together with their partners or family in 2016.
It found that compared to 70% of men aged 65 and over, a third were travelling alone.
The association’s chief executive Julie Hirst said young people’s “social distance” was also a factor.
“Young women are also travelling more with their families, and younger families travel alone,” Ms Hirst told ABC News.
“Women tend to travel together less, so they are more isolated in their social circle.”
So we know that a lot of women are feeling the pressure of travelling and they’re spending more money on travel.
“Ms Hirth said the research showed women needed to “build social bridges” to get their travel plans across to younger generations.