Seda Erdem
Citata da
Citata da
Using best–worst scaling to explore perceptions of relative responsibility for ensuring food safety
S Erdem, D Rigby, A Wossink
Food Policy 37 (6), 661-670, 2012
Position bias in best‐worst scaling surveys: A case study on trust in institutions
D Campbell, S Erdem
American Journal of Agricultural Economics 97 (2), 526-545, 2015
Accounting for attribute‐level non‐attendance in a health choice experiment: Does it matter?
S Erdem, D Campbell, AR Hole
Health economics 24 (7), 773-789, 2015
Prioritising health service innovation investments using public preferences: a discrete choice experiment
S Erdem, C Thompson
BMC health services research 14 (1), 1-14, 2014
Including opt-out options in discrete choice experiments: issues to consider
D Campbell, S Erdem
The Patient-Patient-Centered Outcomes Research 12 (1), 1-14, 2019
Investigating heterogeneity in the characterization of risks using best worst scaling
S Erdem, D Rigby
Risk Analysis 33 (9), 1728-1748, 2013
Elimination and selection by aspects in health choice experiments: prioritising health service innovations
S Erdem, D Campbell, C Thompson
Journal of health economics 38, 10-22, 2014
Consumers' preferences for nanotechnology in food packaging: a discrete choice experiment
S Erdem
Journal of Agricultural Economics 66 (2), 259-279, 2015
Who do UK consumers trust for information about nanotechnology?
S Erdem
Food Policy 77, 133-142, 2018
The influence of mortality reminders on cultural in‐group versus out‐group takeaway food safety perceptions during the COVID‐19 pandemic
S McCabe, S Erdem
Journal of Applied Social Psychology 51 (4), 363-369, 2021
Preferences for public involvement in health service decisions: a comparison between best-worst scaling and trio-wise stated preference elicitation techniques
S Erdem, D Campbell
The European Journal of Health Economics 18 (9), 1107-1123, 2017
Attribute-level non-attendance in a choice experiment investigating preferences for health service innovations
S Erdem, D Campbell, AR Hole
International Choice Modelling Conference 2013, 2013
Who is most responsible for ensuring the meat we eat is safe?
S Erdem, D Rigby, A Wossink
Using a Discrete Choice Experiment to Elicit Consumers’ WTP for Health Risk Reductions Achieved By Nanotechnology in the UK
S Erdem, D Rigby
The effect of front-of-pack nutrition labelling formats on consumers’ food choices and decision-making: merging discrete choice experiment with an eye tracking experiment
S Erdem, T McCarthy
The effects of risk presentations and risk reduction methods on WTP estimates
S Erdem, D Rigby
International Choice Modelling Conference 2011, 2011
Food safety, Perceptions and preferences: Empirical studies on risks, responsibility, trust, and consumer choices
S Erdem
PQDT-UK & Ireland, 2011
Using Best Worst Scaling to investigate perceptions of control & concern over food and non-food risks
S Erdem, D Rigby
PUK21 patients’ preferences for a wearable digital health technology to support self-management of chronic kidney disease
VS Gc, CP Iglesias, S Erdem, L Hassan, A Manca
Value in Health 24, S237, 2021
A latent variable approach to investigate system 1/2 decision-making: evidence from a food choice and eye tracking experiment
S Erdem, D Campbell
International Choice Modelling Conference 2019, 2019
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