The Latest Neuromarketing Insights

Anton Bies

Anton Bies

I am a big supporter of data-driven marketing. Not deciding what to do based on experience, intuition, or "this is what everybody does", but making use of available data as much as possible. In our field, scientific studies can therefore be a very useful source of information. Being able to combine my passions for consumer psychology and research, I very much enjoy writing for New Neuromarketing.

As Online Marketeer at Digital Power I help other companies with conversion optimization, based on web analytics data. I like to use the New Neuromarketing insights as ideas for testing; using those tests to confirm the scientific findings and create and sustain a process of continuous improvement.


Articles from this author

A different – and more effective – way to use discounts

A different – and more effective – way to use discounts

Would you rather have a 10% chance to get your product for free or a fixed 10% discount? And what does your customer prefer? Mazar, Shampanier & Ariely (2017) decided to investigate the attractiveness of this probabilistic free price promotions. Find out how to use the Las Vegas Gamble discount in your advantage!

The Paradox of Choice Revisited

The Paradox of Choice Revisited

Did you read Barry Schwartz’ book The Paradox of Choice - Why More is Less? If not, this sentence is your executive summary:

There is such a thing as having too much choice

There are many scientific studies on the subject. Some find having more choice enhances consumers’ assortment evaluation and increases purchase likelihood. Others conclude more choice negatively effects satisfaction and, again, purchase likelihood. 

Nanomarketing: the future of neuromarketing

Nanomarketing: the future of neuromarketing

Have you ever been part of a neuromarketing experiment where the researchers actually scanned your brain? How many people do you know that have been? Probably not too many. Still, there are heaps of neuromarketing articles too be found. All of us at New Neuromarketing are, of course, very happy with this, as it gives us much to write about.

But if we look closer at a multitude of this research, we notice that often behavioral or attitudinal data is used. Experiments investigate what people do, what they say they will do or how they feel. Especially the latter is slightly ironic, as an important basis of neuromarketing research as it was intended, is that people are horrible at predicting what they will do or at evaluating how they feel.

That is why researchers want to learn as much as they can about our brains, and what happens when we buy products, watch advertisements and interact with brands in other ways.

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