It’s oftentimes hard to remember what we did yesterday, let alone what we purchased last month. Yet, much consumer research relies on consumers’ ability to recall their actual behavior. If marketers are making decisions by relying on consumer recall, costly mistakes can be made. We’ll illustrate the many tangible, practical benefits of behavioral targeting of survey respondents for consumer research, as compared to traditional screening from recall-based research panels.
Behaviorally targeted sampling sources survey respondents based on verified first-party purchases of specific brands or categories, which automatically eliminates a range of likely-fraudulent respondents, increasing research quality. This also enables faster, more efficient fielding and research based on complex behaviors such as switching, lapsing and long-term purchasing patterns as well as following households longitudinally to verify and validate their responses. We’ll also explore scenarios where research on complex behaviors is critical.
This presentation will show how we designed and delivered foundational research stemming from outcome-driven innovation (Anthony Ulwick’s term), to get teams across a division: Speaking a common language around our target [...]
Impulse purchasing is a mind-set, not a product or a channel. Listen as members of the Mondelez Global Shopper Insights team examine impulse purchase behavior, the future of impulse, how [...]
For many global businesses, monitoring audience sentiment is vital insight that informs a company’s brand strategy. It was especially important for Guinness World Records (GWR), whose business has evolved into [...]