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When and why rare events are underweighted: A direct comparison of the sampling, partial feedback, full feedback and description choice paradigms
The results suggest that mere sequential experience of outcomes is insufficient to produce reliable underweighting, and implicate repeated, consequential choice as the critical factor.
Messaging matters: A systematic review of the conservation messaging literature
Consumers underestimate the emissions associated with food but are aided by labels
- Adrian R. Camilleri, Richard P. Larrick, Shajuti Hossain, Dalia Patino-Echeverri
- BusinessNature Climate Change
- 17 December 2018
Food production is a major cause of energy use and GHG emissions, and therefore diet change is an important behavioural strategy for reducing associated environmental impacts. However, a severe…
Metric and Scale Design as Choice Architecture Tools
Interest is increasing in using behavioral decision insights to design better product labels. A specific policy target is the fuel economy label, which policy makers can use to encourage reduction in…
Description- and experience-based choice: does equivalent information equal equivalent choice?
Translated Attributes as Choice Architecture: Aligning Objectives and Choices Through Decision Signposts
- Christoph Ungemach, Adrian R. Camilleri, Eric J. Johnson, Richard P. Larrick, E. Weber
- Computer ScienceManagement Sciences
- 21 February 2017
It is demonstrated that expressing an attribute such as fuel economy in terms of multiple translations can increase preference for the option that is better aligned with objectives congruent with this attribute, even when the new informatio...
The role of representation in experience-based choice
Recently it has been observed that different choices can be made about structurally identical risky decisions depending on whether information about outcomes and their probabilities is learned by…
Mind the gap? Description, experience, and the continuum of uncertainty in risky choice.
The Presentation Format of Review Score Information Influences Consumer Preferences through the Attribution of Outlier Reviews
- Adrian R. Camilleri
- 17 February 2017
The Collective Aggregation Effect: Aggregating Potential Collective Action Increases Prosocial Behavior
- Adrian R. Camilleri, Richard P. Larrick
- PsychologyJournal of experimental psychology. General
- 1 March 2019
It was found that aggregating potential benefits over 1,000 people produced more prosocial intentions and actions than aggregating over 1 person did and this collective aggregation effect was due to the presentation of larger aggregated benefits.