A Longitudinal Study of the Impact of Study Abroad Experiences on Attitudes Towards the Environment
Men compared to women develop different attitudes toward the environment after studying abroad. The impact is, however, moderated by previous international travel and environmental study.
||Study Abroad, Environmental Attitudes, New Environmental Paradigm, NEP, Attitude Change, Gender Differences.
International Journal of Environmental, Cultural, Economic and Social Sustainability, Volume 2, Issue 1, pp.1-8.
Article: Print (Spiral Bound).
Article: Electronic (PDF File; 764.563KB).
Teacher, researcher, author, business consultant and poet, Dr. Rexeisen has been at University of St. Thomas for fifteen years and where he is a Professor of Marketing. He received an undergraduate degree in psychology and philosophy from the University of Minnesota, a MBA from the University of Michigan, and a Ph.D. in marketing from the University of Minnesota. His current teaching and research interests focus on buyer behaviour, international business, business ethics, cross-cultural sensitivity and the environment. He is on the editorial board of two journals and has published extensively. He has also taught and travelled extensively throughout the world.
Ms. Roffler has a B.A in Environmental Studies from Hamline University, St. Paul, MN and a M.S. degree in Water Resources Management from the University of Wisconsin at Madison. She has seven years of diverse professional experience in the environmental field, ranging from wetlands policy to recycling education. Personal research interests focus on environmental perceptions, attitudes and behaviors in individuals and society.
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