Effects of Consumption Frequency on Believability and Attitudes Toward Alcohol Warning Labels
Format of Original
16 p.; 24 cm
Journal of Consumer Affairs
Alcohol consumption frequency and alcohol warning label type are examined for their influence on label believability, attitude toward the label, and attitude confidence. Findings from a convenience sample of students indicate a differential impact among five warning labels on label believability and label attitudes. As expected, frequent alcohol users find the labels to be significantly less believable and less favorable than occasional/nonusers of alcohol. However, occasional/nonusers of alcohol hold more confident attitudes toward the labels than frequent alcohol users.
Andrews, J. Craig; Netemeyer, Richard G.; and Durvasula, Srinivas, "Effects of Consumption Frequency on Believability and Attitudes Toward Alcohol Warning Labels" (1991). Marketing Faculty Research and Publications. 158.