Consumer sentiment among Floridians fell slightly four-tenths of a point to 64 from November’s revised figure of 64.4. On the contrary, national sentiment rose nearly 3 points.
Finally taking that holiday trip you’ve waited all year to enjoy? As the tourism industry continues its comeback, there are a few things you should consider.
Consumer sentiment among Floridians increased in November to 64.7, up 1.8 points from a revised figure of 62.9 in October. However, national sentiment decreased over three points.
Online sellers claim to offer a discount while actually raising the price. Shoppers think they have found a bargain.
A UF professor examines how hosting the World Cup can create a legacy for business development in Qatar and the entire Persian Gulf region.
Two UF alumnae were recently awarded the 2022 UNESCO-Hamdan Prize for Teacher Development for their work on helping a generation of teachers in Haiti transform their teaching methods into effective, student-centered strategies that cultivate critical thinking, collaboration, and creativity inside the classroom.
UF is part of a new global agreement with seven other worldwide universities that are committed to the development of human-centered approaches to artificial intelligence that will impact people everywhere.
After four consecutive months of modest increments, consumer sentiment among Floridians dropped 3.4 points in October to 61.1 from a revised figure of 64.5 in September.
UF students, faculty, staff and community are coming together to help those impacted by Hurricane Ian.
Consumer sentiment among Floridians inched up one-tenth of a point in September to 64.2 from a revised figure of 64.1 in August. Similarly, national sentiment went up by less than a point.
Whether you are new to campus or returning this fall, it is important to be prepared for the season, as safety at the University of Florida is a shared responsibility.
In Gainesville’s predominantly Black east side, the availability of mental health services remains scarce even as stress, anxiety, grief, depression and anger persist among some residents. UF researchers are working to address this disparity.