Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:
|Title: ||Co-branded services: perceived benefits and involvement of co-branded credit cards|
|Authors: ||Stephen W. Wang|
Jillian Dawes Farquhar
|Issue Date: ||2018-09-14T02:37:53Z
|Publisher: ||國際銀行行銷期刊 International Journal of Bank Marketing (SSCI)|
|Abstract: ||Abstract: Purpose
The purpose of this paper is to further the consumer services theory in financial services marketing by examining how perceived benefits influence consumer intention-to-use a co-branded credit card and further how intention-to-use is moderated by involvement.
A conceptual model is developed and tested. A convenience sample of users of a co-branded credit card was surveyed. The responses were analyzed using structural equation modeling.
Results show a strong association between perceived benefits and co-brand equity and between co-brand equity and co-brand preference, as well as between perceived benefits and intention-to-use. The research also identifies four perceived benefits of a co-branded credit card. They also show that highly involved consumers are less affected by perceived benefits than their low involvement counterparts.
Further research might consider co-branding across categories of services and explore the ambivalent results of co-brand preference in the mode. This research is limited by the use of a convenience sample and a cross-sectional survey. A probability sample and a longitudinal element to the study would have added weight to the study’s findings.
Managers with co-branding responsibilities should focus on improving the perceived benefits of co-branded credit cards.
This study has a wider application to understanding how co-branding services may be applied in not-for-profit situations, specifically affinity card co-branding, thus generating greater revenue for charitable and social concerns.
This research advances research in the financial services consumer theory by demonstrating a strong association between perceived benefits and intention-to-use a co-branded credit card, distinguishing between the behavioral traits of consumers with high and low levels of involvement. It thus advances the consumer theory in co-branding.
|Relation: ||36(5) pp.969-987|
|Appears in Collections:||[航運管理學系] 期刊論文|
Files in This Item:
All items in NTOUR are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved.