Hello and welcome back to our annual statistics series! . . . Or as I am tempted to call it “the blog post I keep trying to write but am always interrupted before I can finish!” Ordinarily, I break this discussion into two separate posts, one for the band sizes and one for the cup sizes. However, this year, in the interest of changing things up and including other elements into the statistical analysis, I have combined them into a unified post. Knowing which band and cup sizes generally sell best aids in selecting the overall range to focus new inventory (such as 30-40 DD-G), but analyzing the actual best-selling bra sizes assists in fine tuning that selection as well as knowing what sizes deserve multiples. So let’s get to it!
With demographics giving our sales context, today I am analyzing the sales distribution of band sizes. Per usual, I will omit cup size and instead examine how much of our sales is concentrated per size. Check out the graph below to see the percentage of total sales represented by each band size:
TweetHello Everyone, Keeping our evolving demographics in mind, today we will be discussing cumulative sales for band sizes. For the moment, we will omit cup size and instead examine how much of our sales is concentrated per size. Check out
TweetDear Bra Manufacturers, During my yearly statistical analysis series, I briefly explained how poor sales in certain size clusters could be attributed to poorer quality options produced by manufacturers. While the materials and craftsmanship remain unimpeachable, the fit of a
TweetHello Ladies, After discussing the demographics of our store and region in our first blog post, I want to begin analyzing the sales figures, starting with a discussion of band and cup size sales independent of each other. For example,
TweetHello Ladies, Once glance through our manufacturers’ catalogs proves that there is a deficit of styles available in 30 bands or lower. In most cases, lingerie brands stop at 32 with some companies like Freya, Curvy Kate, and Panache carrying