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

10 steps to greater Web survey response rates
One of the most eagerly debated topics at IMRO (Interactive Marketing Research Organization) conference breakout sessions has been the role of the initial e-mail invitation in gaining participant cooperation for Web-based surveys. A wide variety of opinion has emerged as to what constitutes best practices for writing the perfect e-mail. This article goes through 10 of the issues that must be addressed in an e-mail invitation to a Web survey and the order of precedence that these points-of-information need to be presented.
Designing effective telephone interviews: objectives in the script development process
Designing an effective telephone interview is crucial to marketing research. This article details basic steps in one firm's interview scripting process.
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.
Rising refusal rates: the impact of telemarketing
Western Wats Center and the Fairfax Research Group conducted telephone interviews to assess how telemarketing affects respondent cooperation in professional telephone survey research. Based on the findings, the article recommends several strategies for increasing participation rates.
The latest findings of an ongoing study of why respondents participate in focus groups
This article reports findings from Phase III of research into why people participate in focus groups. Phase III was a larger quantitative study in which 1,640 respondents completed questionnaires after participating in a focus group. Phase I of this research was a quantitative study reported on in the article "Take the money and run?" which appeared in the May 1990 issue of Quirk's. Phase II was a qualitative study designed to determine if people would participate in a focus group without being paid, with the results published in the article "Money isn't everything," which appeared in the December 1990 Quirk’s.

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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.
The consequences of poorly-designed surveys
Darrin Helsel shows how to make sure your surveys are asking the right questions in the right ways.
Pettit's conversational-approach article got 'em talking
This article includes highlights from social media commentary regarding Annie Pettit's story on writing humanized surveys.
Quality vs. quantity: A process for identifying the best of the best B2B respondents for new product research
This article outlines a B2B concept testing project that StandPoint conducted with Kimberly-Clark that included a co-creation exercise between the product development team and end users.
By the Numbers: A choice in the matter
What happens when you let respondents choose their feedback method?

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