Vivianne H M Visschers
Affiliation: Swiss Federal Institute of Technology
- Health motivation and product design determine consumers' visual attention to nutrition information on food productsVivianne H M Visschers
ETH Zurich, Institute for Environmental Decisions, Consumer Behavior, Universitaetstrasse 22 CHN 75 2, 8092 Zurich, Switzerland
Public Health Nutr 13:1099-106. 2010..In addition, we looked at whether people with a health motivation focus on nutrition information on food products more than people with a taste motivation...
- Perceptions of antimicrobial usage, antimicrobial resistance and policy measures to reduce antimicrobial usage in convenient samples of Belgian, French, German, Swedish and Swiss pig farmersV H M Visschers
ETH Zurich, Institute for Environmental Decisions, Consumer Behavior, Zurich, Switzerland Electronic address
Prev Vet Med 119:10-20. 2015..Our samples were not representative for the national pig farmer populations. Further research is therefore needed to examine to what extent our findings can be generalised to these populations and to farmers in other countries. ..
- How a nuclear power plant accident influences acceptance of nuclear power: results of a longitudinal study before and after the Fukushima disasterVivianne H M Visschers
ETH Zurich, Institute for Environmental Decisions IED, Consumer Behavior, Zurich, Switzerland
Risk Anal 33:333-47. 2013..A discussion of the benefits of nuclear power seems most likely to affect the public's acceptance of nuclear power, even after a nuclear accident...
- Probability information in risk communication: a review of the research literatureVivianne H M Visschers
Risk Anal 29:267-87. 2009....
- When reduced fat increases preference. How fat reduction in nutrition tables and numeracy skills affect food choicesVivianne H M Visschers
ETH Zurich, Institute for Environmental Decisions, Switzerland
Appetite 55:730-3. 2010..Respondents lower in numeracy seemed to differentiate less between regular- and reduced-fat products than those higher in numeracy. We discuss the implications of these findings for food producers...
- Applying the evaluability principle to nutrition table information. How reference information changes people's perception of food productsVivianne H M Visschers
ETH Zurich, Institute of Environmental Decisions IED, Consumer Behavior, Universitaetstrasse 22, 8092 Zurich, Switzerland
Appetite 52:505-12. 2009..A nutrition table that is adapted to this principle appears to influence people's product perception so that it becomes more in line with its nutritional value. Implications for practice and further research are given...
- Eating green. Consumers' willingness to adopt ecological food consumption behaviorsChristina Tobler
ETH Zurich, Institute of Environmental Decisions, Consumer Behavior, Universitaetstrasse 16, CHN J 75 2, 8092 Zurich, Switzerland
Appetite 57:674-82. 2011..Women and respondents who preferred natural foods were more willing to adopt ecological food consumption patterns...
- The role of health-related, motivational and sociodemographic aspects in predicting food label use: a comprehensive studyRebecca Hess
Consumer Behavior, Institute for Environmental Decisions, ETH Zurich, Universitaetstrasse 22, 8092 Zurich, Switzerland
Public Health Nutr 15:407-14. 2012..These three predictor groups were chosen based on the previous literature and completed with new predictors not yet examined in a comprehensive study of frequency of label use...
- Effectiveness and efficiency of different shapes of food guidesRebecca Hess
Swiss Federal Institute of Technology Zurich, Institute for Environmental Decisions, Consumer Behavior, Zurich, Switzerland
J Nutr Educ Behav 44:442-7. 2012..To compare the influence of a food guide's shape on its effectiveness and efficiency to convey nutritional information...
- Impact of knowledge and misconceptions on benefit and risk perception of CCSLasse Wallquist
ETH Zurich, Institute for Environmental Decisions IED, Consumer Behavior, Universitaststrasse 22, 8092 Zurich, Switzerland
Environ Sci Technol 44:6557-62. 2010..Knowledge about CO2 seemed to lower both perceived benefits and perceived risks. Implications for risk communication and management are discussed...