Some consider Retail Therapy (another term for shopping) to be a worthy pastime to others shopping is more of a chore to be considered only in desperate circumstances. The idea of shopping is literally visiting retail outlets – in real life or online – making your selections and purchasing however there are many who enjoy the elements of mooching round the shops and trying things on as much as actually making the purchase. This tends not to apply to the harassed mums dragging their offspring in and out of shops or negotiating the buggy around limited space around rails. [Read more...]
Online Shopping has become a very popular way of shopping over recent years, its where the consumer purchaces items over the internet. Heres a couple of websites online clothing websites for young shoppers:
Launched in 2000, the website Asos has become very popular for online clothes shopping, asos sells both women and men clothes and footwear. It ranges from high street clothing, designer and even has its own independent clothing brand. [Read more...]
If you were looking for one of the top ten least rewarding activities then shopping for young adults and late teenagers has to be close to the top of the list. Shopping for young children is relatively easy as you are in control of what gets bought and at least for a few years, what gets worn. Once children develop a mind of their own that is when things start to get tricky.
There have been a number of things I’ve bought for my brother over the years which have been met with “have you got the receipt?” so one thing I know for sure is young adults and teenagers, especially boys, don’t shop in Marks and Spencer. However with the internet they are now turning to price comparison sites to find their deals. I have also in the past found one or two acceptable brands only to pick an item with a visible logo, absolutely unacceptable apparently. Yet I see teenagers walking around emblazoned with logos but obviously not the ones I had chosen. Brands seem to be closely related to various ‘cool’ groups and cross over is limited – you don’t see kids with skateboards wearing Uggs and the public school look appears to be reliant on Jack Wills and Abercrombie and Fitch. [Read more...]