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From Consumer Choice Process To Aggregate Analysis: Marketing Insights For Models Of Meat Demand

  • Piggott, Nicholas E.
  • Wright, Vic
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    The presence or absence of structural change in meat demand is critical to marketing decision making. If change is present, marketing bodies need to know what underlies the change so that the most appropriate response can be identified. Marketing theory is considered as a possible source of more explicit models of demand which may lead to a better understanding of consumption patterns and structural change.

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    File URL: http://purl.umn.edu/22388
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    Article provided by Australian Agricultural and Resource Economics Society in its journal Australian Journal of Agricultural Economics.

    Volume (Year): 36 (1992)
    Issue (Month): 03 (December)
    Pages:

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    Handle: RePEc:ags:ajaeau:22388
    Contact details of provider: Postal: AARES Central Office Manager, Crawford School of Public Policy, ANU, Canberra ACT 0200
    Phone: 0409 032 338
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    1. Hoyer, Wayne D, 1984. " An Examination of Consumer Decision Making for a Common Repeat Purchase Product," Journal of Consumer Research, University of Chicago Press, vol. 11(3), pages 822-29, December.
    2. Urbany, Joel E & Dickson, Peter R, 1991. " Consumer Normal Price Estimation: Market versus Personal Standards," Journal of Consumer Research, University of Chicago Press, vol. 18(1), pages 45-51, June.
    3. Park, C Whan & Smith, Daniel C, 1989. " Product-Level Choice: A Top-Down or Bottom-Up Process?," Journal of Consumer Research, University of Chicago Press, vol. 16(3), pages 289-99, December.
    4. Chalfant, James A & Alston, Julian M, 1988. "Accounting for Changes in Tastes," Journal of Political Economy, University of Chicago Press, vol. 96(2), pages 391-410, April.
    5. Alston, Julian M. & Chalfant, James A., 1991. "Can We Take The Con Out Of Meat Demand Studies?," Western Journal of Agricultural Economics, Western Agricultural Economics Association, vol. 16(01), July.
    6. Johnson, Michael D, 1989. " The Differential Processing of Product Category and Noncomparable Choice Alternatives," Journal of Consumer Research, University of Chicago Press, vol. 16(3), pages 300-309, December.
    7. Kelvin J. Lancaster, 1966. "A New Approach to Consumer Theory," Journal of Political Economy, University of Chicago Press, vol. 74, pages 132.
    8. Moschini, GianCarlo & Meilke, Karl D., 1989. "Modeling the Pattern of Structural Change in U.S. Meat Demand," Staff General Research Papers 11266, Iowa State University, Department of Economics.
    9. Jackson, Ralph W & McDaniel, Stephen W & Rao, C P, 1985. " Food Shopping and Preparation: Psychographic Differences of Working Wives and Housewives," Journal of Consumer Research, University of Chicago Press, vol. 12(1), pages 110-13, June.
    10. Hauser, John R., 1985. "Agendas and consumer choice," Working papers 1641-85., Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT), Sloan School of Management.
    11. McAlister, Leigh & Pessemier, Edgar, 1982. " Variety Seeking Behavior: An Interdisciplinary Review," Journal of Consumer Research, University of Chicago Press, vol. 9(3), pages 311-22, December.
    12. Nickols, Sharon Y & Fox, Karen D, 1983. " Buying Time and Saving Time: Strategies for Managing Household Production," Journal of Consumer Research, University of Chicago Press, vol. 10(2), pages 197-208, September.
    13. Cohen, Joel B & Basu, Kunal, 1987. " Alternative Models of Categorization: Toward a Contingent Processing Framework," Journal of Consumer Research, University of Chicago Press, vol. 13(4), pages 455-72, March.
    14. Anderson, Eugene W & Shugan, Steven M, 1991. " Repositioning for Changing Preferences: The Case of Beef versus Poultry," Journal of Consumer Research, University of Chicago Press, vol. 18(2), pages 219-32, September.
    15. Andrews, Donald W K & Fair, Ray C, 1988. "Inference in Nonlinear Econometric Models with Structural Change," Review of Economic Studies, Wiley Blackwell, vol. 55(4), pages 615-39, October.
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