Consumers Shopping Cart Market | Adoption of Advanced Technologies to Boost the Market Growth

The consumers shopping cart market size is poised to grow by USD 87.22 million during 2020-2024, progressing at a CAGR of over 2% throughout the forecast period, according to the latest report by Technavio. The report offers an up-to-date analysis regarding the current market scenario, latest trends and drivers, and the overall market environment. The report also provides the market impact and new opportunities created due to the COVID-19 pandemic. Download a Free Sample of REPORT with COVID-19 Crisis and Recovery Analysis.

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Technavio has announced its latest market research report titled Global Consumer Shopping Cart Market 2020-2024 (Graphic: Business Wire)

The adoption of advanced technologies, such as laser cutting to manufacture shopping carts, has increased amongst several manufacturers to save time and cost of production. Laser-cutting results in high-quality sheet metal products as there is minimal workpiece distortion or

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NYC tailor rebels against fashion waste by fixing clothes from street cart

  • New York City tailor Makayla Wray mends clothes on the streets of Manhattan from her mobile cart.
  • She’s pushing back against the fast fashion industry by urging consumers to save their old clothes and have them repaired rather than buying more.
  • Fiber from discarded clothes amounts to over 37 million tons of material wasted each year.
  • View more episodes of Business Insider Today on Facebook.

Makayla Wray wants to show people that style doesn’t have to come from buying new clothes.

The 29-year-old is running her own mobile sewing shop in the streets of New York City, revamping old clothes on the spot.

People can stop by her mobile Manhattan sewing shop and drop off anything for her to revamp.

Wray has seen firsthand the piles of waste that come from big fashion manufacturers. Now, she’s urging people to save their clothes.

“A lot of people do think that fast

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‘Supermarket Sweep’ is coming to Houston. Or at least a giant shopping cart is

You can see this giant shopping cart at Yale Street Market on Oct. 12.

You can see this giant shopping cart at Yale Street Market on Oct. 12.


There are a few giant vehicles us Americans view upon with reverence. Monster trucks. The Oscar Meyer Wienermobile. That one “Rick and Morty” car thing.

Add a giant shopping cart to that list, because “Supermarket Sweep” is headed to Houston with its Shopper Chopper.

SPOOKY: The 12-foot-tall skeletons from Home Depot are the new heroes of Halloween

The “larger-than-life, branded, 18-foot street-legal shopping cart” is making an appearance at Yale Street Market on October 12 in celebration of the game show getting rebooted on ABC October 18.

If you head to Yale Street Market between 11 a.m. and 7 p.m., you’ll come face-to-face with the Shopper Chopper and get a “Supermarket Sweep” shopping bag containing gift cards up to $100 each to help cover your

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Suspicious woman sleeping at shopping cart tells officer she’s just enjoying the sun: Strongsville Police Blotter


Suspicious sleeper, Pearl Road: On Sept. 19, a concerned passerby called police about a woman wearing a winter coat sleeping at her shopping cart, which was located in a retail store parking lot.

The caller said the woman would occasionally wake up but then fall asleep. She might have been waiting for a bus.

There was a chance she was intoxicated. An arriving officer located the woman, who said she was fine and that she just wanted to sit in the sun.

The officer said the woman, who had a bus card, wasn’t doing anything illegal. The officer did get the woman something to eat from a local restaurant.

Sign switcheroo, West Kerry Plaza: On Sept. 19, a West Kerry Plaza called police after discovering overnight someone replaced their Trump sign with a Biden sign.

An arriving officer talked to the homeowner, who said they were going to

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Florida man laid off during pandemic invents automatic shopping cart sanitizer

TAMPA, Florida — Shopping carts are one of the most touched items in a supermarket, often leaving its handles covered in bacteria. Now, a man is speaking with national supermarket chains after inventing a device to sanitize the carts.

“There’s been a lot of studies that have shown it’s almost one of the dirtiest things in a grocery store,” Adam Labadie told WFTS.

SEE ALSO: What to look out for when holiday shopping in a pandemic

Since then, he has spent his days working in his garage, making changes and tweaks to his invention, which is something he said would eliminate grocery store wipes with just the touch of a button.

His invention is designed to clean shopping carts and it’s known as “The Arch Cart Sanitizer.”

“So we’ll be sending out demos, free demos to grocers. Some in the northeast and some in south in about three weeks,” Labadie

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