Ethical Consumption and Australian Shoppers' Grocery Product Choices

Published on Jan 1, 2008
Juliet Memery10
Estimated H-index: 10
,
Phil Megicks19
Estimated H-index: 19
+ 1 AuthorsMark Morrison78
Estimated H-index: 78
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Abstract
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2008
References20
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#1Suku Bhaskaran (VU: Victoria University, Australia)H-Index: 7
#2Michael Jay Polonsky (VU: Victoria University, Australia)H-Index: 55
Last. Shadwell Fernandez (VU: Victoria University, Australia)H-Index: 1
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Purpose – To identify and analyse the beliefs of value-chain intermediaries regarding the production and marketing of food products conforming to environmentally sustainable standards. Design/methodology/approach – The methodology was in-depth, semi-structured, face-to-face interviews with senior managers of food companies across the value chain. Findings – In Australia, the demand for foods that are produced under environmentally sustainable standards has been slow to take-off because customers...
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Ethical consumption is part of a broader consumption picture. This paper conceptualizes ethical consumption by theoretically positioning it within Holt’s typology of consumption practices (1995). In particular it focuses upon ethical consumption as an integration process, identifying four possible dimensions of ethical consumption as, a distinction process, as hedonistic pleasure, as a sign of love and as engaging an aesthetic response. The theoretical underpinnings for these dimensions are cons...
#1Morven G. McEachern (University of Salford)H-Index: 20
#2Joyce WillockH-Index: 8
Research into organic production is internationally widespread but has rarely focused on producer's motivations for adopting organic farming techniques and whether organic consumers share their values. As conventional agricultural prices remain depressed, questions arise surrounding producer's motivations towards organic production. For example, are motivations based on economic rather than ethical decisions? Additionally, what motivations underpin consumer's organic purchases and are those valu...
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#1Andrew CraneH-Index: 59
#2Dirk MattenH-Index: 3
INTRODUCTION PART A: UNDERSTANDING BUSINESS ETHICS 1. INTRODUCING BUSINESS ETHICS What is business ethics? Why is business ethics important? Globalization: a new context for business ethics? Sustainability: a new goal for business ethics? Europe: a new perspective for business ethics? Summary: study questions, research exercise Case 1. McEurope: McDonalds faces ethical criticism in Europe 2. FRAMING BUSINESS ETHICS: CORPORATE RESPONSIBILITY, STAKEHOLDERS AND CITIZENSHIP What is a corporation? Co...
Abstract How different types of shopping trips influence consumer search and purchase behavior has long been of interest to marketing practitioners and scholars. The reliance of retailers on price specials to influence economic performance means gaining knowledge about linkages between shopping trip type and the consumer response to price specials is important. The present study examines how major shopping trips, fill-in shopping trips, and shopping primarily for price specials are associated wi...
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#1Deirdre Shaw (GCU: Glasgow Caledonian University)H-Index: 25
#2Ian ClarkeH-Index: 26
Belief formation is a neglected part of research in consumer behaviour and a potentially valuable area of study for helping to clarify the conditions under which they relate to actual patterns of behaviour. Outlines the results of qualitative research undertaken as part of a major study of readers of the UK Ethical Consumer magazine, which used focus groups to explore issues of major concern to ethical consumers – such as fair trade – and an elicitation questionnaire with a broader sample to asc...
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#1Daniel MillerH-Index: 141
Introduction. 1. Making Love in Supermarkets. 2. Shopping as Sacrifice. 3. Subjects and Objects of Devotion. Notes. Bibliography. Index.
The passage of time and incipient change call for another look at the demographic and attitudinal correlates of ecologically conscious consumer behavior (ECCB). As concern for the environment becomes a universal phenomenon, surely the profile of the ecologically conscious consumer has evolved along with this fundamental shift in public attitude. From the responses of 582 adult consumers to a nationwide survey (n = 1,302), a profile of the ecologically conscious consumer was developed. The findin...
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#1Jacques Nantel ('ENS Paris': École Normale Supérieure)H-Index: 15
#2William A. Weeks (Baylor University)H-Index: 22
Of all the management fields, marketing is probably that which seems the most paradoxical when it comes time to consider its ethical aspect. This paradox stems from the fact that the main objective of marketing is to respond to the needs of consumers. Yet these same consumers often take marketing to task out of a concern for certain of its manifestations, such as advertising or pricing. Since they endeavour to satisfy consumers’ needs, marketing managers often take it for granted that their acti...
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#1Barry J. Babin (College of Business Administration)H-Index: 56
#2William R. DardenH-Index: 24
Last. Mitch GriffinH-Index: 18
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Consumer researchers' growing interest in consumer experiences has revealed that many consumption activities produce both hedonic and utilitarian outcomes. Thus, there is an increasing need for scales to assess consumer perceptions of both hedonic and utilitarian values. This article describes the development of a scale measuring both values obtained from the pervasive consumption experience of shopping. The authors develop and validate the scale using a multistep process. The results demonstrat...
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