The task here is to identify how many different drinks/beverages that the student (being one consumer only) would choose across the various situations listed.
The task is to match the situation to the appropriate situational factor. This particular exercise examines why a consumer would choose to shop at a more expensive convenience store over a low-cost supermarket.)
The task is to determine which of the potential triggers listed are the more significant in terms of impact and which ones should the firm try and leverage into its marketing.
In this activity, students need to identify the factors that influence the consumer to spend more/less time in the information search phase of their decision process.
The student task in this activity is to review the examples of retailing servicescape in order to identify what the firm is trying to achieve by their particular in-store design.
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.
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
In this activity, students need to outline their perception of the differences between an ‘upper social class’ and a ‘lower social class’ consumer, in terms of market behavior.