Ungated Post | 22 May 2018

The Sainsbury’s Living Well Index 2018

The Living Well Index fell by 0.5 points to 60.7 compared to launch, with much of this drop apparently linked to seasonal factors.

The Living Well Index (LWI) was launched last year by Sainsbury’s in partnership with Oxford Economics and the National Centre for Social Research. It provides a unique insight into the mood of the nation, helping us to track how the nation’s wellbeing is shifting over time and identify factors that can explain these trends. The latest edition of the LWI, based on survey data collected during January – February 2018, fell by 0.5 points to 60.7, consistent with a slight drop in reported wellbeing. Much of this decline appears to have been driven by seasonal factors. The chillier weather prompted adults to spend leisure time outdoors and to socialise more often. Meanwhile, satisfaction with public transport amid an increase in delays and cancellations.

Read the full report

Oxford Economics’ team is expert at applying advanced economic tools that provide valuable insights into today’s most pressing business, financial, and policy issues.

To find out more about our capabilities, contact:

Americas
Diantha Redd
+1 (646) 503 3052
Email

Asia Pacific
Peter Suomi
+65 6850 0110
Email

EMEA
Aoife Pearson
+44 (0)203 910 8054
Email

Related Services

Post

From opportunity to impact – Assessing the economic, societal, and cultural benefits of YouTube in Sweden

This study assesses YouTube's contribution to GDP and employment in Sweden, and its broader impact on society and culture.

Find Out More

Post

Från möjlighet till påverkan – Utvärdering av de ekonomiska, sociala och kulturella fördelarna med YouTube i Sverige

Denna studie utvärderar YouTubes påverkan på Sveriges BNP och sysselsättningsgrad samt samhället och kulturen.

Find Out More
Motorbike in Sunset

Post

The economic importance of motorcycles to Europe – technical report

Motorcycle-related activity supports €21.4 billion of output (GDP) across Europe a year, sustains 389,000 jobs, and generates €16.6 billion of tax revenues, according to research by Oxford Economics.

Find Out More