Skip to: Main Content / Navigation

  • Facebook
  • Twitter
  • LinkedIn
  • Add This

Information And Resources About Respondent Cooperation

We've grouped together all the information our site contains on Respondent Cooperation and Satisfaction to help you quickly and easily find related articles, companies, events, jobs, associations, glossary definitions and more.

Related Articles

There are 146 articles in our archive related to this topic. Below are 5 selected at random and available to all users of the site.

A method for finding 'virgin' respondents
The researchers used a sample of their mailed survey respondents to a “Get Paid for Your Opinions” direct mail effort to explore the makeup of study recruits. Participants responded to a questionnaire through phone or mailed responses. This study is one of the first to combine information about lifetime experience in focus groups with reasons for wanting to participate in them, as well as demographic data.
Money isn't everything
This article reports on the second phase of an ongoing research project about respondent motivation for participating in research, especially focus group sessions. The study used two focus groups, one paid and one unpaid, to explore this issue in more depth than in Phase 1 of the study. (Phase 1 was the subject of a May 1990 Quirk's article. A follow-up was published in the June 1992 issue.)
Avon researchers find that normal rules don't apply when testing among Hispanic women
Before implementing its actual study, Avon conducted a pilot study to learn how to overcome some of the cultural barriers when involving the Hispanic population. This article summarizes the pilot study’s results, providing guidelines for screening and interviewing, study location and timing, questionnaire construction and incentive structures.
Respondent reasons for focus group participation
Researchers surveyed focus group participants to determine what motivates them to participate in focus groups. The study was particularly interested in knowing whether motivations would differ depending upon the subject, locale, or frequency of the focus groups, and whether people might be willing to participate in focus groups if they were not paid for their time. Part 2 appears in the December 1990 issue. A follow-up appears in the June 1992 issue.
How NOT to recruit for a focus group: reconstruction of an actual interview
This article describes an example of improper focus group recruitment and offers a number of suggestions for avoiding improper recruitment such as careful design of the questionnaire and screening criteria, quality control measures and timing considerations.

See more articles on this topic

Recent Articles

Below are the 5 most recent articles on this topic. These articles were published within the last three years and are only available to registered subscribers.

Sponsored Content: 11 Easy Ways to Improve Your Survey Response Rates
You can learn a lot from your customers and employees - if you can get them to fill out your survey. Surveys are a powerful and cost-effective way to not only gather information, but also identify and diagnose problems as well as uncover any new and emerging opportunities. However, one of the biggest challenges that many companies face in conducting surveys is getting enough people to take their survey (i.e. getting a high enough response rate) to ensure that their survey results are accurate. While there is no single, silver bullet for improving response rates, there are some easy steps that companies can take that, when combined, will help them improve their survey response rates. This white paper from Allegiance discusses what those steps are.
Familiarity breeds contempt? A study of positive bias in online communities
Many researchers are concerned that ongoing, long-term interaction between consumers and brands causes heightened brand awareness and affinity among an engaged and informed sample. This article addresses whether engagement leads to positive bias, based on research from Communispace.
Gamification 101 - from theory to practice - part I
In part one of a two-part article addressing gamification, the author discusses gamification theory and the several different methods marketing researchers can use to increase the enjoyment and feedback quality from surveys.
Gamification 101 - from theory to practice - part II
In the second installment of a two-part gamification article, the author offers insight and examples on how researchers can design questions to be more game-like.
Where gamification came from and why it could be here to stay
BrainJuicer's Tom Ewing explores the rise of gamification and looks at where it might be headed as a research tool.

See more articles on this topic