With Millennium’s proprietary Empathic Method, we connect natural inclinations to decision making, taking the whole personal framework into account, not just that particular decision. The result is deeper insights, more meaningful marketing messages, and faster sales growth.

As a completely custom, full-service, market research provider, we work with you to establish your information needs, understand your budget and your timing, and then develop the best plan to support all three of your goals.

We Specialize in Qualitative Methods:

  • In-depth personal interviews
  • Small group interviews
  • Focus groups
  • Telephone focus groups

Proprietary Custom Panels:

  • Customers
  • Market representative
  • Competitive Owners
  • Users

We Are Well-Versed in Quantitative Methods:

  • Awareness Trial and Use
  • Product Concept Evaluation
  • Pricing Sensitivity and Demand Estimation
  • Customer Satisfaction and Loyalty
  • Customer Segmentation
  • Attitudinal & Behavioral Studies
  • Lost Customer Analysis
  • Market Size Analysis
  • Brand Switching & Positioning
  • Communications Testing and Recommendations

Advanced Methods include:

  • Conjoint
  • Q-Sort

Millennium Research, Inc. helps companies isolate what is important to customers so companies know where to focus their efforts when creating products and services.

Relationships Matter Now More Than Ever

Relationships matter now more than ever. If you want to be a preferred supplier to a farmer, it’s your relationship that will get you there.

Be Ready

Be ready . Farmers don’t want a marketing funnel; they want to cut to the chase, find out what they want to know, and make purchases.

Fall Harvest: Every Kernel Counts

When fall harvest comes, it doesn’t matter what you’re harvesting: every kernel counts, whether it’s corn and beans or baby beefers.

Start with Care

If you really want to be the brand that connects with farmers, you need to understand them and their needs. And you need to start with care.

No Water, No Crops – A Video Series from Western Growers

California farmers are facing an untenable choice: which crop do they let go so that they have enough water for the other crops to survive?