Consumers’ perception of fair trade coffee in Australia and Japan
MetadataShow full item record
Beyond the issues of food safety, a competitive price and the experiential quality attributes, consumers are becoming more concerned about the sustainable manner in which their food has been produced. This study explores differences in consumer’s perceptions, attitudes and behaviour towards Fair Trade (FT) and organic certification between Australian and Japanese coffee consumers. Overall, the credence attributes were a secondary consideration when respondents purchased coffee for either home consumption or from a café or restaurant.
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Consumers of Higher Education in Australia : do the unfair contract term provisions in the Australian Consumer Law provide effective protection for students as consumers of educational services?Goldacre, Lisa A. (2012)Extensive consumer protection legislation has existed in Australia for nearly four decades. The new Australian Consumer Law (‘ACL’) in schedule 2 of the Competition and Consumer Act 2010 (Cth) (‘CCA’)1 is the most significant ...
Young, Janelle Margaret (2008)Mental illness is often associated with social isolation, unemployment and limited community participation. Mental health rehabilitation services aim to decrease these psychosocial effects of illness and encourage better ...
Dr Google and the consumer: A qualitative study exploring the navigational needs and online health information-seeking behaviors of consumers with chronic health conditionsLee, Kenny; Hoti, Kreshnik; Hughes, Jeff; Emmerton, Lynne (2014)Background: The abundance of health information available online provides consumers with greater access to information pertinent to the management of health conditions. This is particularly important given an increasing ...