Staff Reporters
Mar 15, 2022

The average brand in China works with 26 agencies

Chinese brands work with 30% more partner agencies than the global average, with ecommerce and field marketing (CRM, promotion, activation, events) taking precedence.

The average brand in China works with 26 agencies

See full-size image

Source: Agency Scope China 2021/2022, by R3 and Scopen, which looks at trends within marketer-agency relationships and the perception and image of agencies. The research included interviews with professionals from 208 different companies in China, with over 890 client-agency relationships analysed.

More from this source:

  • 81.7% of China marketers in the study prefer to work with an ecosystem of specialized agencies, with only 15.6% currently working with a single agency model.  
  • 68.8% of respondents named ecommerce as a key scope of their work and essential to sales conversion, followed by social CRM (65.8%) and online video platforms (55.4%).
  • 66.2% of marketers are satisfied with their current agency partnerships, making China one of the most demanding markets when it comes to agency satisfaction. 
  • Leo Burnett, Ogilvy and BBH rank in the top three when it comes to agency performance.
This article is filed under...
Top of the Charts: Key data at a glance

 

Related Articles

Just Published

2 days ago

Alibaba posts slowest quarterly growth on record, ...

Losses increased because of decline in value of investments in publicly-traded companies; backing for newer businesses such as Taocaicai and Taobao Deals; and the continued impact of Covid.

2 days ago

Tech Bites: Week of May 23, 2022

News from Yahoo, JCDecaux, CREA, PubMatic, Xaxis and more. Plus, Alibaba reaches a milestone in the quarter of serving over 1 billion annual active consumers in China

2 days ago

Heineken sends RFI to creative agencies

The global brewer is looking to kick off meetings in Cannes in pursuit of a new global creative ecosystem.

2 days ago

Should luxury brands reduce their dependence on China?

For luxury brands, taking the current Covid-impacted softness in mainland China as a cue to reduce exposure to the market is the wrong approach.