mg真人,mg真人平台

欢迎来到mg真人! Welcome to mg真人平台!
  • sina wechat
Contact联系我们
  • 地址:广州市海珠区江南大道中82号602-603房
  • 电话:020-84121422;18664870679
  • 传真:020-84121422
  • 邮箱:anita@gdpsa.org
  •    vivi@gdpsa.org
  •    LCJ@gdpsa.org
行业新闻
当前位置:首页- 新闻中心 - 行业新闻

纺织服装 | 时装业采购订单取消将持续到第三季度

来源:mg真人平台 发布时间:2020-08-19       点击数:78

简述:

· 一项针对25家时装零售商、进口商和批发商的调查显示,今年100%的时装业高管表示,由于这一流行病,他们推迟或取消了服装采购订单(根据美国2020年服装行业基准研究协会的报道.)


· 超过60%的零售商表示,他们已经取消或推迟了不到三分之一的订单。然而,近50%的受访者表示,取消和延期订单的时间将超过2020年第二季度,另有40%的人认为,这些订单可能会持续到第四季度或更晚;


· 除了新冠肺炎的影响之外,时尚界领导人还将美国的“保护主义贸易政策”列为连续第三年美国企业最关心的问题--使采购多样化成为一项持久的弹性策略。接受调查的领导人中,有29%的人表示,他们现在从越南获得的资源比来自中国的更多,高于2019年的25%。




在冠状病毒大流行之外,时尚界的担忧与2019年大体相似。采购成本增加、供应链风险和合规以及多样化仍然是关键挑战。


报告发现,尽管由于疫情爆发,人们对该行业未来的乐观情绪有所减弱,但90%的受访者计划在未来五年增加招聘人数,尤其是在生产和供应链方面。


中国仍然是服装采购和制造的首选地,尽管今年时装业公司在亚洲各地实现了多元化采购,在墨西哥和撒哈拉以南非洲地区的采购规模也较小。


长期聚焦中国+1战略是为了增强弹性,但USFIA的调查受访者表示,这一努力伴随着劳动力和合规成本的增加。虽然在中国以外的地方可以找到更廉价的劳动力,那里的中等收入水平正在上升,但这种权衡有不道德和(或)不可持续的做法的风险。因此,企业可能会花费更多的时间和资源来寻找符合质量和合规标准的海外合作伙伴。

 

 冠状病毒大流行的广泛经济影响迫使许多公司以较少的现金运作。USFIA的调查中,90%的公司预计由于消费者需求的崩溃,今年的销售收入会下降。


时装公司有时会因为需求低而推迟和/或取消订单,而这反过来又会导致订单减少。负面影响的供应商特别是在孟加拉国和印度,根据这份报告。“受访者似乎对取消来自越南的订单更加‘小心’,”USFIA说,因为许多人认为越南是服装采购的“下一个中国”。一些公司,尤其是H&M,已承诺为已经在生产中的订单向供应商付款。


在亚洲以外,美国-墨西哥-加拿大协定报告发现,今年7月生效的北美自由贸易协定(NAFTA)对将采购和制造转移到该地区的兴趣再度高涨,尽管新的北美自由贸易协定(NAFTA)对服装的复杂原产地规则正在成为一些国家进入的障碍,尤其是牛仔布生产商。


USFIA的报告指出,该协议允许全球生产纺织纤维,但“缝纫线、袋袋织物和窄弹力带”等组件需要在三个参与国之一采购,才有资格享受协定。


Resilience360的供应链风险情报分析师TimYu,建议应该利用供应链绘图工作来了解他们目前的采购组合是否会使他们能够利用USMCAU.S.-Mexico-Canada Agreement's )的好处。


相关:

纺织服装|为什么时尚供应链如此的浪费?(一)

纺织服装|为什么时尚供应链如此浪费(二)

CMF包装 | 包装怎么让消费者心甘情愿买单?

八月课程|设计&色彩,伴你HI翻一夏



原文:

Outside of the coronavirus pandemic, the fashion industry's concerns remained largely similar to 2019. Increased sourcing costs, supply chain risks and compliance, and diversification remain key challenges.

Despite reduced optimism about the industry's future due to the outbreak, 90% of respondents plan to increase hiring over the next five years, particularly in production and supply chain roles, the report found.

China remains the foremost location for apparel sourcing and manufacturing even as fashion companies diversified their sourcing throughout Asia, and to lesser extents, in Mexico and Sub-Saharan Africa this year.

The long-term focus of a China+1 strategy is to enhance resiliency, but USFIA's survey respondents said this effort has come with increased labor and compliance costs. While cheaper labor can be found outside of China, where median income levels are on the rise, the trade-off is the risk of unethical and/or unsustainable production practices. As a result, firms can expect to spend additional time and resources to find partners outside of China that meet quality and compliance standards.

 

The widespread economic impact of the coronavirus pandemic has forced many firms to operate with less cash. In USFIA's survey, 90% of companies expect decreased sales revenue this year due to the collapse in consumer demand.

Fashion companies have at times delayed and/or canceled orders because of low demand, which in turn have negatively affected suppliers in Bangladesh and India especially, according to the report. "Respondents seem to be more 'careful' about canceling orders coming from Vietnam," USFIA said, due to many regarding it as the "next China" for apparel sourcing. Some companies, notably H&M, have committed to paying their suppliers for orders already in production.

Outside of Asia, the U.S.-Mexico-Canada Agreement's entry into force in July has sparked renewed interest in shifting sourcing and manufacturing to the region, the report found, though the new NAFTA's complex rules of origin requirements for apparel are proving a barrier to entry for some, particularly denim producers.

The agreement allows textile fibers to be produced globally, but components such as "sewing thread, pocket bag fabric, and narrow elastic bands" need to be sourced in one of the three participating countries to qualify, USFIA's report notes.

Tim Yu, a supply chain risk intelligence analyst at Resilience360, previously told Supply Chain Dive that firms should use supply chain mapping work to understand whether their current sourcing mix will allow them to take advantage of the USMCA's benefits.