Why Disney is losing the retail war

The Disney-owned theme parks and other attractions have been losing their audience in recent years, but that trend has begun to reverse. 

The theme parks have had their biggest drops in attendance since Disney bought the parks in 1989, and the park-goers have mostly been young, affluent adults, according to the park’s annual report. 

The decline in attendance over the last five years has been more dramatic at Disney’s theme parks, which are located in Orlando, Florida, and Chicago. 

In fact, the parks’ attendance has dropped more than any other theme park in the United States over the past five years. 

At Disney’s Disneyland, attendance dropped nearly 50% in the first five years of the year, and by the end of the 2016-17 season, attendance was down 50% from the same period last year. 

Similarly, attendance at Disney California Adventure has declined 60% since the same time last year, Disney’s Animal Kingdom is down 65% and the Magic Kingdom is plummeting by nearly 60%. 

The theme parks that are closing are not the ones that are losing their customers, but they are losing the same people who are choosing to shop at the retailers, said Chris Anderson, senior analyst for The NPD Group, a retail research firm. 

“The trend is that retailers are struggling to attract the same kind of people who were coming in and staying, and it’s not necessarily a bad thing,” Anderson said.

“If you look at the demographics, there’s a large number of millennials who are staying longer.

But they’re still the same age, and they’re not necessarily going to stay longer. 

When I look at what the trend is, it’s a much larger number of people in the 60s and 70s, in their 40s and 50s, who are still in the stores.

They are a very loyal segment of the retail industry.”

They’re still in there.

They’re still buying the stuff.” 

But as people are coming in to shop and they are staying, they’re also buying things from online retailers. 

Anderson also noted that online retailers are not as big a threat as traditional retailers are to the theme parks. 

As people start to shop, they are more likely to go to the grocery store or they’re going to the convenience store.

That’s where they’re shopping. 

So when you look across all the theme park attendance numbers, you’re not going to see a trend that is going to go away over the next year or two, he said. 

Disney’s theme park theme parks are in the midst of a comeback. 

Last year, they were losing about $200 million a year, but this year they are expected to report $1.5 billion in profit. 

Some experts are also predicting that attendance will continue to fall at Disney parks, as the number of guests increases in anticipation of the film The Jungle Book opening in theaters this summer. 

On Thursday, the company released its earnings report.

It showed that the company has lost $2.4 billion in the last year in the form of net sales and operating income, which include a $500 million reduction in stock-based compensation. 

But analysts are optimistic that the theme Parks will still be profitable for Disney in the future. 

According to a study conducted by Jefferies analysts, the theme Disney parks could become profitable within five years, which is a pretty good prediction given that attendance is still down.