New research reveals that rejection actually boosts desire for brand affiliation. Customers who visit high-end boutiques are more actually more likely to purchase and display items when snobby salesclerks have snubbed them.
Dinner at the four seasons will always taste better than meals at fast food chains, new research suggests.
Remember in "Pretty Woman" when Vivian was snobbishly rejected from a clothing store on Rodeo Drive? We all felt bad for her, but new research reveals that having snobby staff is good for business.
Can't decide what to get your boyfriend for his birthday? Should you get him a Gucci belt or a year's supply of toilet paper? While you may think that he'll be more impressed with the Gucci belt, psychologists say he'll actually be more impressed with the toilet paper- even if he's a brand-obsessed metro-sexual.
Getting organized may help you save money, according to a new study.
Want to keep customers coming back? Scare them. A new study reveals that fear enhances brand loyalty.
Feeling depressed? Go buy something.
Warning labels may be counterproductive, according to a new study.
A growing number of people are turning to the internet to find recipes via food blogs, and experts believe these blogs could help people eat healthier.
Breast may be best for babies, but new research reveals that the same can't be said for breast milk sold on the Internet.
People are more likely to buy products when pleasant sounds draw them to the items, a new study reveals.
People have negative reactions to flattery by salespeople, and this is true even if they think the compliments are sincere. However new research reveals that disliking a salesperson doesn't mean a customer won't buy something from the store.
Why do ladies love designer handbags? Scientists say it might be because expensive purses act as a repellant by discouraging other women from stealing their partners.
A bad night's sleep may make people buy more unhealthy foods the next day, according to new research.
Pregnant women across the U.S. are selling their positive pregnancy tests on Craigslist.
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.