publication . Other literature type . Article . 2003

Consumer Preferences for Public and Private Sector Certifications for Beef Products in the United States and the United Kingdom

Christensen, Bryan J.; Bailey, DeeVon; Hunnicutt, Lynn; Ward, Ruby A.; Christensen, Bryan J.; Bailey, DeeVon; Hunnicutt, Lynn; Ward, Ruby A.;
  • Published: 01 Jan 2003
  • Publisher: Unknown
Focus groups and street surveys are used in the US and the UK to determine consumer perceptions of the ability of different agencies, associations, and groups to certify beef products for quality, food safety, animal welfare, social responsibility, and environmental responsibility. US consumers see the role of the federal government primarily as assuring food safety but desire the private sector to make other types of certifications. UK consumers prefer the private sector to assure food safety. UK store brands are perceived as providing the highest quality but in the US participants identified manufacturer brand names as having the highest quality.
free text keywords: Food Consumption/Nutrition/Food Safety,, Food Consumption/Nutrition/Food Safety
Related Organizations

Bailey, D., E. C. Jones, and D. L. Dickinson. 2002. “Knowledge Management and Comparative International Strategies on Vertical Information Flow in the Global Food System.” American Journal of Agricultural Economics, 84(December): 1337-1344.

Baines, R. N., and W. P. Davies. 1998. “Quality Assurance in International Food Supply.” Proceedings from the 3rd International Conference on Chain Management in Agribusiness and the Food Industry, Wageningen University, Wageningen, Netherlands.

Baker, G. A., and T. A. Burnham. 2001. “The Market for Genetically Modified Foods: Consumer Characteristics and Policy Implications.” International Food and Agribusiness Mangement Review, 4(4):351-360.

Caswell, J. A. 1998. “How Labeling of Safety and Process Attributes Affects Markets for Food.” Agricultural and Recource Economics Review, 27(October):151-157. [OpenAIRE]

Conover, W. J. 1999. Practical Nonparametric Statistics. 3rd Edition, New York: John Wiley & Sons.

Dickinson, D. L. and D. Bailey. 2002. “Meat Traceability: Are U. S. Consumers Willing to Pay for It?” Journal of Agricultural and Resource Economics, 27(December):348-364.

Friedman, M. 1937. “The Use of Ranks to Avoid the Assumption of Normality Implicit in the Analysis of Variance.” Journal of the American Statistical Association, 32: 675-701. [OpenAIRE]

Hobbs, J. E. 2002. “Consumer Demand for Traceability.” Paper present at the International Agricultural Trade Research Consortium Annual Conference, Monterey, California, December 15-17.

Kumar, V., D. A. Aaker, and G. S. Day. 2001. Essentials of Marketing Research. 2nd Edition. Hew York: John Wiley & Sons.

Loureiro, M. L., and W. J. Umberger. 2002. “Estimating Consumer Response Toward Country-of-Origin Labeling and Traceability of Beef.” Selected paper presented at the 2002 American Agricultural Economics Association Annual Meetings, Long Beach, CA. July 29.

Lusk, J. L., J. Roosen, and J. A. Fox. 2003. “Demand for Beef from Cattle Administered Growth Hormones or Fed Genetically Modified Corn: A Lusk, J. L., M. S. Daniel, D. R. Mark, and C. L. Lusk. 2001. “Alternative Calibration and Auction Institutions for Predicting Consumer Willingness to Pay for NonGenetically Modified Corn Chips.” Journal of Agricultural and Resource Economics, 26(July):40-57.

McCluskey, J. J. 2000. “A Game Theoretic Approach to Organic Foods: An Analysis of Asymmetric Information and Policy.” Agricultural and Resource Economics Review, 29:1-9. [OpenAIRE]

Salin, Victoria, and Neal H. Hooker. 2001. “Stock Market Reaction to Food Recalls.” Review of Agricultural Economics, 23(Summer):33-40.

Powered by OpenAIRE Research Graph
Any information missing or wrong?Report an Issue