IDM Award in Behavioural Economics
This course is ONLINE, e-learning
During your Award in Behavioural Economics, you will learn:
- How the study of behavioural science can benefit marketing practices
- How classic campaigns have put behavioural economics into practice to harness bias
- The EAST framework for nudging behavioural change
- Why using data to inform decision-making is more reliable than opinion
- The processes you should follow to achieve robust results from your experiments
Get in touch...
To discuss your options, please get in touch with one of our learning and development team:
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NB: All prices above are shown in Singapore Dollars (S$) and are subject to GST at prevailing rates.
You will be required to complete two x one hour online examinations.
- What is Behavioural Economics?
- Why we should use behavioural economics in marketing
- Three ways you could be harnessing behavioural economics
- The danger of claimed data – why it is better to observe behaviour than listen to consumer claims
- Overestimating the importance of target audiences
- Give more emphasis to target contexts
- De Beers – anchoring
- Nespresso – price relativity
- Frame works MINDSPACE and EAST
- The government implementation of Behavioural Economics
- How small pieces of friction can have a disproportionate influence on behaviour – look at the example of suicides (North Sea gas and paracetamol)
- How many brands suffer from choice paralysis and what they can do about it
- Setting up your hypothesis
- Understand the context with in the data
- Reach meaningful conclusions
- How consumers don’t have enough time or energy to weigh up decision rationally.
- How prices can be made to appear more attractive – scope insensitivity & payment method
- How promotions can be made to appear more attractive – plausibility
- Counter-intuitive ways of boosting attractiveness: pratfall effect
- How consumers look to others when making decisions
- Show how social proof can backfire
- Show how social proof can be used creatively
- How the same message can have a markedly different effect depending on when people hear it
- Why talking to consumers after a life-event is a window of opportunity
- How brands can capitalise on the fresh start effect
- Why brands should give disproportionate emphasis to the peak and final moment of the experience they create