The final phase of the customer decision-making process is post-purchase behavior. This activity highlights how four different consumers usually deal with dissatisfaction.
For this activity, students need to identify different ways of motivating (using Maslow’s theory) consumers to buy a smart phone and to visit a restaurant.
The task in this exercise is to select the best radio commercial from the three presented, considering the model of perception (how consumers process information).
In this mini case study, the firm is considering four promotional approaches. Each of their promotional approaches relies on a different learning theory.
The task is this activity is to see if your students can describe the three consumers’ personality and lifestyle simply based upon their grocery purchases.
Consumers often play different roles within a family (or household) decision making unit. The task in this activity is to identify who might be involved in the decisions and what role that they may play in that decision.
The student task in this activity is to ‘update’ the traditional family life cycle, taking into account the modern trends in family structures.
In this activity, students will assess the extent of group influence across various purchase decisions. And for a given series of situations, they highlight how their behavior might be influenced.
For this exercise, the task is to describe two innovators, using the various attributes in the table provided, and then consider how we can leverage their networks through our marketing activities.
For this exercise, students need to determine the social status of various occupations, ranking a list of occupations from highest to lowest status