Due to the sheer size of Brazil, Brazilian consumers’ profiles may change according to where and how they buy. The preference for cash, local credit cards or boletos will also depend on if the purchase is made in a physical store or online.
When you think about expanding your business to a global level, you must always consider the localization of your international platform and the optimization of your checkout in order to turn online visitors into paying customers.
How can it be possible to register growth in an e-commerce where financial inclusion and banked consumers reach only 36.9% of the population? Local payments and corner stores with alternative payment options are the answer.
Learning the preferences of 55.2 million online customers is the key to reaching the 4th largest internet market in the world and increase your e-commerce sales.
If your company is planning to access the Brazilian e-commerce market, you will need to grasp an overall understanding of its unique components and trends. This infographic can help you prepare for your international business expansion.
Fast paced market, short deadlines and a demand for precision is the scenario where e-commerce grows vertiginously. Don’t forget, however, that your client is human, and he/she needs to relate to people in your online customer service.
Can you imagine 2,185 million operations processed by one company in a year? Or a payment processor with more than 6 thousand commercial points for customer service? This is how big Multibanco and Payshop are, respectively, in the Portuguese market.
With a population of 18 million people and one of the most sophisticated economies in Latin America, consumers in Chile have been paying most of their bills with cash in the last years.
Colombia has been working hard to increase exponentially its economic growth and position itself as one of the four Latin American countries with the most significant e-commerce, alongside Brazil, Mexico and Argentina. Only in 2017, 30.3 million internet connections were registered in the country during the last quarter of the year, an increase of 6.4% compared to the previous quarter. Another key…
Among regulations and strict laws, a fine of ?20 million (or 4% of the company?s annual turnover) can be applied for any business that don?t respect the new GDPR. If your e-commerce has any connection with European shoppers, this article is for you!