Department of Management

Marketing parameters and their influence on consumer food choice

Research output: Contribution to book/anthology/report/proceedingBook chapterResearch

Standard

Marketing parameters and their influence on consumer food choice. / Grunert, Klaus G.

The Psychology of Food Choice. ed. / Richard Shepherd; Monique Raats. Oxfordshire : CABI Publishing, 2006. p. 161-177 (Frontiers in Nutritional Science, Vol. 3).

Research output: Contribution to book/anthology/report/proceedingBook chapterResearch

Harvard

Grunert, KG 2006, Marketing parameters and their influence on consumer food choice. in R Shepherd & M Raats (eds), The Psychology of Food Choice. CABI Publishing, Oxfordshire, Frontiers in Nutritional Science, vol. 3, pp. 161-177.

APA

Grunert, K. G. (2006). Marketing parameters and their influence on consumer food choice. In R. Shepherd, & M. Raats (Eds.), The Psychology of Food Choice (pp. 161-177). CABI Publishing. Frontiers in Nutritional Science Vol. 3

CBE

Grunert KG. 2006. Marketing parameters and their influence on consumer food choice. Shepherd R, Raats M, editors. In The Psychology of Food Choice. Oxfordshire: CABI Publishing. pp. 161-177. (Frontiers in Nutritional Science, Vol. 3).

MLA

Grunert, Klaus G. "Marketing parameters and their influence on consumer food choice". and Shepherd, Richard Raats, Monique (editors). The Psychology of Food Choice. Oxfordshire: CABI Publishing. (Frontiers in Nutritional Science, Vol. 3). 2006, 161-177.

Vancouver

Grunert KG. Marketing parameters and their influence on consumer food choice. In Shepherd R, Raats M, editors, The Psychology of Food Choice. Oxfordshire: CABI Publishing. 2006. p. 161-177. (Frontiers in Nutritional Science, Vol. 3).

Author

Grunert, Klaus G. / Marketing parameters and their influence on consumer food choice. The Psychology of Food Choice. editor / Richard Shepherd ; Monique Raats. Oxfordshire : CABI Publishing, 2006. pp. 161-177 (Frontiers in Nutritional Science, Vol. 3).

Bibtex

@inbook{8f33b9d0544511dbb20b000ea68e967b,
title = "Marketing parameters and their influence on consumer food choice",
abstract = "Introduction: In everyday life, when you say 'marketing' most people associate it with communication and persuasion. 'Marketing' is advertising, merchandising, sales promotions, samples, coupons and other measures aimed at increasing sales of a particular product. It is not uncommon to talk about 'marketing tricks', implying that these are measures to induce people to buy things which they neither need nor want. In the academic treatment of marketing, the concept is somewhat broader. The American Marketing Association (AMA) defines marketing as 'The process of planning and executing the conception, pricing, promotion, and distribution of goods, services, and ideas to create exchanges that satisfy individual and organizational objectives'. The British Chartered Institute of Marketing defines it as 'the management process responsible for identifying, anticipating and satisfying customer requirements profitably'. Other definitions abound, but most of them have a common core: marketing deals with bringing about exchanges (Bagozzi, 1975), it designates processes for bringing about these exchanges which occur on the selling side of the exchange (if the exchange is goods or services for money), and it deals with processes which have the aim of making these exchanges profitable for the seller and satisfying for the buyer. Marketing processes thus occur on the seller side, but deal with the buyer side. In order to bring about profitable exchanges, we need an understanding of what will make a potential buyer buy and what will make her satisfied with the purchase, so that she will come back for more exchanges in the future. This dual aspect of marketing has been coined in the concept of market orientation, which ismeant to designate a business philosophy which tries to understand potential customers and then manage business processes in such a way that one is responsive to the understanding of potential customers one has generated (Kohli and Jaworski, 1990). Marketing parameters are those parameters at the disposal of the seller that will have an impact on a potential buyer's probability of actually buying.",
keywords = "MAPP, F{\o}devarevalg, Marketingparametre, Ern{\ae}ring, MAPP, Food choice, Marketing parameters, Nutrition",
author = "Grunert, {Klaus G.}",
year = "2006",
language = "English",
series = "Frontiers in Nutritional Science",
pages = "161--177",
editor = "Richard Shepherd and Monique Raats",
booktitle = "The Psychology of Food Choice",
publisher = "CABI Publishing",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Marketing parameters and their influence on consumer food choice

AU - Grunert, Klaus G.

PY - 2006

Y1 - 2006

N2 - Introduction: In everyday life, when you say 'marketing' most people associate it with communication and persuasion. 'Marketing' is advertising, merchandising, sales promotions, samples, coupons and other measures aimed at increasing sales of a particular product. It is not uncommon to talk about 'marketing tricks', implying that these are measures to induce people to buy things which they neither need nor want. In the academic treatment of marketing, the concept is somewhat broader. The American Marketing Association (AMA) defines marketing as 'The process of planning and executing the conception, pricing, promotion, and distribution of goods, services, and ideas to create exchanges that satisfy individual and organizational objectives'. The British Chartered Institute of Marketing defines it as 'the management process responsible for identifying, anticipating and satisfying customer requirements profitably'. Other definitions abound, but most of them have a common core: marketing deals with bringing about exchanges (Bagozzi, 1975), it designates processes for bringing about these exchanges which occur on the selling side of the exchange (if the exchange is goods or services for money), and it deals with processes which have the aim of making these exchanges profitable for the seller and satisfying for the buyer. Marketing processes thus occur on the seller side, but deal with the buyer side. In order to bring about profitable exchanges, we need an understanding of what will make a potential buyer buy and what will make her satisfied with the purchase, so that she will come back for more exchanges in the future. This dual aspect of marketing has been coined in the concept of market orientation, which ismeant to designate a business philosophy which tries to understand potential customers and then manage business processes in such a way that one is responsive to the understanding of potential customers one has generated (Kohli and Jaworski, 1990). Marketing parameters are those parameters at the disposal of the seller that will have an impact on a potential buyer's probability of actually buying.

AB - Introduction: In everyday life, when you say 'marketing' most people associate it with communication and persuasion. 'Marketing' is advertising, merchandising, sales promotions, samples, coupons and other measures aimed at increasing sales of a particular product. It is not uncommon to talk about 'marketing tricks', implying that these are measures to induce people to buy things which they neither need nor want. In the academic treatment of marketing, the concept is somewhat broader. The American Marketing Association (AMA) defines marketing as 'The process of planning and executing the conception, pricing, promotion, and distribution of goods, services, and ideas to create exchanges that satisfy individual and organizational objectives'. The British Chartered Institute of Marketing defines it as 'the management process responsible for identifying, anticipating and satisfying customer requirements profitably'. Other definitions abound, but most of them have a common core: marketing deals with bringing about exchanges (Bagozzi, 1975), it designates processes for bringing about these exchanges which occur on the selling side of the exchange (if the exchange is goods or services for money), and it deals with processes which have the aim of making these exchanges profitable for the seller and satisfying for the buyer. Marketing processes thus occur on the seller side, but deal with the buyer side. In order to bring about profitable exchanges, we need an understanding of what will make a potential buyer buy and what will make her satisfied with the purchase, so that she will come back for more exchanges in the future. This dual aspect of marketing has been coined in the concept of market orientation, which ismeant to designate a business philosophy which tries to understand potential customers and then manage business processes in such a way that one is responsive to the understanding of potential customers one has generated (Kohli and Jaworski, 1990). Marketing parameters are those parameters at the disposal of the seller that will have an impact on a potential buyer's probability of actually buying.

KW - MAPP

KW - Fødevarevalg

KW - Marketingparametre

KW - Ernæring

KW - MAPP

KW - Food choice

KW - Marketing parameters

KW - Nutrition

M3 - Book chapter

T3 - Frontiers in Nutritional Science

SP - 161

EP - 177

BT - The Psychology of Food Choice

A2 - Shepherd, Richard

A2 - Raats, Monique

PB - CABI Publishing

CY - Oxfordshire

ER -