How online retailing will transform IKEA2013 a crucial year for strategic decision makingResearchFARMINCLUDED:Access to our online databasewith 500 retail picturesFebruary 2013
IKEA: INTRODUCTIONThe rise of e-commerce and increasingly intenseonline competition in the furniture market willmake it vital for IKEA to radically transform thebusiness model away from the single focus on thebig out of town shed. Even with today’s restrictedtransactional online offer, available in just 12out of 40 countries, IKEA have attracted morewebsite visits than physical store visits (1.1bnwebsite visits compared to 776m store visits in2011), leaving a lot of scope for IKEA to convertviews into online sales.IKEA’s board has planned to grow like-for-likesales by 5% from the existing store estate andto boost sales by a further 5% through newstore openings. However, were IKEA’s onlinesales to double from the current level of around2% of total sales and keep their strong salesmomentum, this would all but cover the 5%growth targeted from new store openings,sharply reducing the need for costly new storedevelopment!The company intends to amass 500 storesworldwide by 2020, compared to its current338. The report shows that overemphasis onstore expansion is the wrong route for IKEA togo down. Instead the analysts suggest stretchingthe online store to countries where it isn’t yetavailable, adding more of the product range tothe online store and exploiting the potential ofmobile applications.There are issues that will need closer attentionin order to ensure a smooth transition to a truemultichannel business. Online operations mustbe integrated more strategically into the existingphysical store model to drive up footfall and offercomplementary growth through services such asClick and Collect.
IKEA: INTRODUCTIONRight now IKEA does not offer a competitivehome delivery service compared to the likesof Amazon and eBay, still charging customersaccording the weight of their order. In Germany,IKEA’s most important market, pureplaycompetitors such as Home24 already offer acompletely free delivery service. In order toslash delivery times, IKEA’s supply chain is inurgent need of revision. To cut costs and keepinventory levels low, closer cooperation betweenproduction stages and real time data mining willbe necessary.That said, although the online store is of massivesignificance for IKEA’s future growth plans,physical store expansion plans remains criticalfurther afield. Opportunities to expand theracecourse store model into emerging marketsmust not be missed, as there are large levels ofuntapped demand in the Indian and Chinesemarkets. Back in Europe, the current decline ofthe high street is putting downward pressureson real estate prices in city centres, opening upanother opportunity for new store developmentand format diversification such as IKEA’s citycentre stores.The internet will affect IKEA’s business model inother ways too. The soaring ownership of tabletsmeans that IKEA’s app offer needs an overhauland the catalogue needs to become entirelydigital. A transactional service, encouragingcustomers to purchase goods using an IKEA appshould also include a mobile payment option, socustomer would be able to use IKEA’s in-store WiFi to cut checkout-waiting times.IKEA’s conservative attitude towards the webhas resulted in lots of missed sales, and onlineexpansion is the future for the retailer, hencestrategic decisions taken in 2013 will be vital.
RETURN ON INVESTMENTThis report will allow you. Demonstrate how to drive footfallinto stores at a time when onlineperformance is becoming increasinglyimportant. Analyse great ideas on how to reviseyour supply chain away from a purelystore based model towards readiness formultichannel and e-commerce. Explain how you can strengthen linksbetween your online and physical storeand exploit complementary growthopportunities through multichannelintegration. Provoke consideration of ideas to engageclosely with your customer base throughdetailed insight into IKEA’s loyaltyprogramme. Enable you to implement a green agendato increase energy sufficiency capabilitiesin a time where electricity costs aresoaring.
METHODOLOGYThe report is based on one to one interviewswith former and current high-level executives.In some cases the report reflects the viewpointsof the company.ResearchFarm provides insights into IKEA’ssourcing strategy and capabilities, the instore experience, a budding online store, anengaging customer loyalty programme andwhat we expect the future to hold for theglobal furniture powerhouse.
KEY QUESTIONS ANSWEREDStore expansion & online 1) Are IKEA’s plans for a huge expansion of physical storesnecessary given the rise of their online store? Should IKEAneglect physical store expansion altogether or should theyfocus solely on the online store? 2) Can both the online and physical store channels beintegrated? Should they be given different roles in order toprovide complementary growth? Should IKEA start to offera Click and Collect service, in-store Wi-Fi and offer limitedexclusive on/offline product ranges? 3) How much revenue was generated by online sales inthe last year to August 2012? What proportion of thetotal product range is currently available online? In whichcountries do IKEA operate a transactional online service? 4) How have IKEA adapted to online competition in thefurniture market? What is left to do for IKEA in order forthis channel to succeed?In store strategy and customer engagement 5) What role does 3D room planning software play? Howimportant are in-store product customisation workshops? 6) How has IKEA’s in-store strategy been crucial to theirsuccess? What unique strategies have been employed?Which type of physical store will be relevant to IKEA’s futureas the “go to” furniture store? Is their original vision for thestores out-dated? 7) How have IKEA managed to engage with their customers?How have IKEA used the data collected through the IKEAFamily Loyalty Programme and 3D kitchen planners to tailortheir product range?
KEY QUESTIONS ANSWEREDSupply chain 8) How does IKEA’s Supply Chain operation contribute tohigh quality furniture at low prices? What is more important,vertical integration, just-in-time, load sharing or carefulsourcing of production materials? How can the Supply Chainbe altered to cut costs and deliver a more efficient service?How many suppliers does IKEA currently work with? Howdoes this figure compare to 1990? What are IKEA’s four keysourcing initiatives? 9) How does IKEA source the materials used for production?Through close co-operation with suppliers and verticalintegration? Encouragement of product returns in-store?The use of production materials traditionally thrown away?The future 10) How can recent technological developments be used tomake a contribution to IKEA’s overall business plan? Howmany people have already downloaded the IKEA catalogueapp? What are the future implications of this for IKEA’sannual physical catalogue? What additional features couldbe added to the IKEA app? Interactive store maps? An onlinetransactional service? 11) Should IKEA focus more on the kitchen or the bedroom?What effect will population ageing have on IKEA’s operations?What opportunities, in terms of new products that can beoffered or promoted, will this present?
TABLE OF CONTENTS (1/5)Executive summary: How online retailing will transform IKEAIntroduction: IKEA’s business modelp15Introduction: from humble beginnings to creating the “go to” place for furnitureIntroduction: Top dog, all about the big-box store, furniture showcasing, flat-packsIntroduction: Benefits of flat-packing, low prices, high quality and a diverse product rangeIntroduction: Designer-manufacturer relationships, product standardisationIntroduction: Supply Chain optimisation, Swedish food halls, shop in shopsIntroduction: Real estate portfolio and charging rents, sustainability agendaIntroduction: Careful material sourcing, the rise of online as decline of the catalogue?p22p23p24p25p26p27p28Recent key developmentsp29IKEA: Keeping IKEA private, East German labour camps controversyIKEA: The push for online and leasing kitchensIKEA: Saudi Arabia catalogue controversy, a turn towards transparency, store openingsIKEA: New 30,000 sq m store in Poland, a new man at the topIKEA: Strong performance in China, investment in UK pays offIKEA: AR features and removing self check-outs in the USIKEA: Student accommodation venture, French bribery controversy, Turkish online storeIKEA: Billy reinvents itself in the US, donations to refugeesIKEA: Indian plans subject to regulations, renewables push in the UKp30p31p32p33p34p35p36p37p38Financial benchmarksp39IKEA: Total sales, growth, net income and margins, 2008-2012IKEA: Outlets, sales per outlet, selling space, average space, sales density, 2008-2012IKEA: Catalogues printed, app downloads, website visits, store visits, 2008-2012p40p41p42Financial benchmarks – by countryp43IKEA: Countries, sales, outlets, space, sales densities, 2012, (1) Australia – GermanyIKEA: Countries, sales, outlets, space, sales densities, 2012, (2) Iceland – RussiaIKEA: Countries, sales, outlets, space, sales densities, 2012, (3) Slovakia – USAp44p45p46p21
TABLE OF CONTENTS (2/5)IKEA: benchmarks and rankings 2012p47IKEA: 2012 rankings, sales per country in m, shares of total IKEA global sales (%) (1)IKEA: 2012 rankings, sales per country in m, shares of total IKEA global sales (%) (2)IKEA: 2012 rankings, sales per country in m, shares of total IKEA global sales (%) (3)IKEA: 2012 rankings of stores per countryIKEA: 2012 rankings, sales densities in per sq m, the attractiveness of RussiaIKEA: 2012 rankings, sales per store in mIKEA: 2012 sales per region in bn and percentage shares of total IKEA salesIKEA: IKEA’s strategy in CEE, retail and real estatep48p49p50p51p52p53p54p55IKEA: Key Markets Analysisp56Germany: Difficulties in finding suitable OOT space in IKEA’s biggest marketGermany: Scandinavian shopping centre in Lübeck and further store openingsUSA: 38,700 sq m store to be opened in Miami, home visits programmeUSA: Giant leaps towards energy self-sufficiency, self checkouts removedFrance: Strong performance in IKEA’s 3rd biggest market, online growth, competitionFrance: Police files scandal, airport lounge, store openingsUK: Boost in investment pays off, 6.3% l-f-l growth, spread of the market hallUK: City centre expansion plans, online improvement, total UK coverageUK: Happy to Bed initiative, price cuts, gross margin improvementUK: Enduring dominance, progressive outlook, Öl Mörk LagerSweden: Saturated market, store growth, furniture buy-back, online opportunityp57p58p59p60p61p62p63p64p65p66p67In store strategy, continuous 50 year optimisationp68IKEA: In-store experience, children’s play areas, Swedish foodhalls as moment of truthIKEA: Racecourse store design perfection, breath taking items, in-store eventsIKEA: Footfall drivers, in-store returns, Wi-Fi connection, click & collectIKEA: Self service checkout, a perfect fit to the IKEA culturep69p70p71p72Location, format and online expansion strategyp73IKEA: Format diversification, the city centre store, innovative delivery solutionsIKEA: City centre stores to revive the high street, smaller but taller, IKEA pragmatismIKEA: Online strategy, belated start, huge future potentialIKEA: UK success, reducing delivery charges, supply chain re-organisationIKEA: New standards in last mile fulfilment, home deliveriesIKEA: delivery times shortening, direct 2C model, costs of bulky delivery, click & collectp74p75p76p77p78p79
TABLE OF CONTENTS (3/5)Loyalty, retention and customer engagementp80IKEA: The 3D kitchen planner, convenience, revenue enhancing, installation serviceIKEA: The planner as market research tool, engagement and conversion enhancerIKEA: IKEA Family loyalty programme, 54m members, 3-5 visits per yearIKEA: member benefits, collecting email addresses, special offersIKEA: use of the card, recommendation, data collection, creating a social networkp81p82p83p84p85Marketingp86IKEA: Selling rooms rather than furniture, advertising, charitiesIKEA: Renewables strategy, energy efficiency, sustainability in the supply chainIKEA: Environmentally friendly products, educating customers, future outlookp87p88p89Supply chain strategyp90IKEA: The benefits of a vertical integration strategy, efficiencies of scaleIKEA: Key sourcing initiatives, low cost countries, supplier concentrationIKEA: Towards vertical integration, customer centric supply chainIKEA: Just in time business model, emphasis on supplier relationshipsIKEA: JIT II, the benefits of load sharing, direct to consumer model as online ramps upp91p92p93p94p95Competitive threatsp96– online and copycatsThreats: The internet, established and potential competitionThreats: The internet, home delivery costsPure play competitors: Home24 in DE and the NL and Fashion-For Home in UKPure play competitors: low inventories, free deliveries and assemblyp97p98p99p100Pure play competitors: crowd sourcing, going multichannelThe Copy cat: The Lutz Group copying IKEA’s business modelp101p102Emerging Markets: opportunities further afieldp103India: Growing demand and relaxed regulationsIndia: Issues to tackle, food service as a crucial component of the business modelChina: Rapid growth, store expansions, increase in homeownershipChina: a fragmented market, expansion into second-tier cities, local adaptationChina: Local adaptation, fake stores, problem of population ageingTurkey: Consumer demand and large scale investment increases in Turkeyp104p105p106p107p108p109
TABLE OF CONTENTS (4/5)Strategic recommendationsp110Recommendations: City centre stores, the future role of the OOT storeRecommendations: How to drive physical footfall, range updates for OOT firstRecommendations: from four styles to a three tiered range architectureRecommendations: Using AR and Wi-Fi in storeRecommendations: Strengthen the link between online and physical store, click & collectRecommendations: Creating destination status, updating food rangesRecommendations: Marketing strategy, from the kitchen to the smart living roomRecommendations: Online, the delivery solution, product personalisationRecommendations: brand power online, buy back scheme, repeat customRecommendations: changing demographics, the gardening 0Outlook: The future for IKEAp121Outlook: Ambitious plans to double turnover and rapidly increase store countOutlook: huge investment into sustainability, how online will affect IKEA in futureOutlook: How online will affect IKEA in future, more tablets less cataloguesOutlook: Improving transactional capabilities, improvement of 3D planners & the appOutlook: Delivery service of bulky products, direct to consumer model, mobile paymentOutlook: Social media marketing, the move to the living roomOutlook: From living rooms to austerity bedroomsp122p123p124p125p126p127p128Sources:p129
CHART AND TABLESTable 1: Total sales, growth, net income and margins, 2008-2012Table 2: Outlets, sales per outlet, selling space, average space, sales density, 2008-2012Table 3: Catalogues printed, app downloads, website visits, store visits, 2008-2012Table 4: Countries, sales, outlets, space, sales densities, 2012, (1) Australia - GermanyTable 5: Countries, sales, outlets, space, sales densities, 2012, (2) Iceland - RussiaTable 6: Countries, sales, outlets, space, sales densities, 2012, (3) Slovakia - USATable 7: 2012 rankings, sales per country in m, shares of total IKEA global sales (%) (1)Table 8: 2012 rankings, sales per country in m, shares of total IKEA global sales (%) (2)Table 9: 2012 rankings, sales per country in m, shares of total IKEA global sales (%) (3)Table 10: 2012 rankings of stores per countryTable 11: 2012 rankings, sales densities in per sq mTable 12: 2012 rankings, sales per store in mTable 13: 2012 sales per region in bn and percentage shares of total IKEA salesp40p41p42p44p45p46p48p49p50p51p52p53p54Figure 1: 2012 rankings, sales per country in m, shares of total IKEA global sales (%) (1)Figure 2: 2012 rankings, sales per country in m, shares of total IKEA global sales (%) (2)Figure 3: 2012 rankings, sales per country in m, shares of total IKEA global sales (%) (3)Figure 4: 2012 sales per region in bn and percentage shares of total IKEA salesFigure 5: Selection of IKEA KPIsp48p49p50p54p55Claim your 15% discount to a Retail Bulletinconference of your choice by quoting "ResearchFarm" when you book your place.www.theretailbulletin.com Multichannel Retailing Summit 6th February 2013International Expansion Summit 26th March 2103InStore Engagement Conference 7th May 2013Customer Loyalty Conference 12th June 2013 Payments Summit 19th June 2013Loss Prevention Summit 10th September 2013Mobile Retailing Summit 24th September 2013Retail HR Summit 8th October 2013
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IKEA: The 3D kitchen planner, convenience, revenue enhancing, installation service p81 IKEA: The planner as market research tool, engagement and conversion enhancer p82 IKEA: IKEA Family loyalty programme, 54m members, 3-5 visits per year p83 IKEA: member benefits, collecting email addresses, special offers p84
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