Effects of hedonic and utilitarian shopping satisfaction on mall consumption

Effects of hedonic and utilitarian shopping satisfaction on mall consumption

Access: Use of this item is restricted to the UNT Community.
Date: August 2002
Creator: Buhrman, Tiffany
Description: The modern consumer expects a consumption experience with both hedonic and utilitarian rewards during a single visit to the mall. The orchestrating of both hedonic and utilitarian benefits in one visit challenges mall management and retailers to deliver the maximum shopping experience. This study seeks to reveal relationships among six variables: demographic characteristics, mall shopping orientation, mall perception, hedonic satisfaction, utilitarian satisfaction, and mall consumption. The intercept survey was conducted at a major entertainment-themed mall in north Texas. Multiple regression analyses (N = 202) indicate that demographic characteristics and mall shopping orientation were significant predictors of mall perception. Also, two mall perception factors (Sensation and Physical Environment) were predictors of hedonic and utilitarian mall shopping satisfaction. However, hedonic and utilitarian mall shopping satisfaction were found not to predict mall consumption in terms of cross-shopping, money spent, and time spent.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries
Gestural Expressions in Clay

Gestural Expressions in Clay

Access: Use of this item is restricted to the UNT Community.
Date: August 2001
Creator: Neergaard, Nancy Dart
Description: The nature of clay's physical attributes and the application of these characteristics to an expression of gestural movement in utilitarian ceramics.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries
Corporate Responsibility: A Moral Agent or a Profit Agent? A TOMS Shoes Case Study

Corporate Responsibility: A Moral Agent or a Profit Agent? A TOMS Shoes Case Study

Date: February 2013
Creator: Jakopin, Natalie
Description: This paper was awarded a Nicholas and Anna Ricco Ethics Award for 2013. In this paper, the author discusses corporate responsibility through a case study of TOMS shoes and their stance in the business world as a for-profit company with social responsibility at its core.
Contributing Partner: UNT College of Business