skip to main content
Rutgers-Camden School of Business

School of Business

-Your School of Choice.
Home » Faculty Profiles » Faculty Profiles – Marketing » Faculty Profile – Dr. Robert Schindler

Faculty Profile – Dr. Robert Schindler

Dr. Robert SchindlerRobert Schindler, Ph.D.

Professor of Marketing

Office Room: 253
Phone Number: 856-225-6716

Home Page: None

Vita : Click here (PDF)

Ph.D., University of Massachusetts

Research Interests:  Price endings and numeric information processing; motivational processes in consumer price promotions; prediction and formation of consumer preferences; word-of-mouth communication on the Internet; consumer decisions regarding insurance; spirituality and consumer behavior

Courses Frequently Taught:  Principles of Marketing, Pricing Strategies, Spirituality in Business; coordinator of undergraduate Honors Thesis option

Professional Activities & Honors:

  • Ranked 4th, number of pricing research articles adjusted for multiple authorship (Journal of Business Research, 2012)
  • Award for Lifetime Achievement in Pricing Research.  Fordham University Pricing Center, 2007
  • Chancellor’s Award for Teaching Excellence.  Rutgers University, Camden, 2009.
  • Editorial Review Board, Psychology & Marketing
  • Member: Association for Consumer Research, American Marketing Association

Recent Publications – Books:

Schindler, R.M. (2012), Pricing Strategies: A Marketing Approach.  Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications. []

Schindler, R.M. (2015), editor, Nostalgia and Age-Related Preferences, Volume 6 in Legends in Marketing/Consumer Research: Morris Holbrook, Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications,[].

Recent Publications – Articles:

Isaac, M.S. and R.M. Schindler (2014), “The Top-Ten Effect: Consumers’ Subjective Categorization of Ranked Lists,” Journal of Consumer Research, 40 (April), 1181-1202 [pdf].

Holbrook, M.B. and R.M. Schindler (2013), “Comment on ‘Is There a Song-Specific Age? – A Replication of Holbrook & Schindler’s 1989 Study,’” Musicae Scientiae, 17 (3), 305-308. [pdf]

Schindler, R.M. and B. Bickart (2012), “Perceived Helpfulness of Online Consumer Reviews:
The Role of Message Content and Style,” Journal of Consumer Behaviour, 11 (May/June), 234-243. [pdf]

Schindler, R.M., H.G. Parsa, and S. Naipaul (2011), “Hospitality Managers’ Price-Ending Beliefs: A Survey and Applications,” Cornell Hospitality Quarterly, 52 (4), 421-428. [pdf]

Scammon, D.L., P.A. Keller, P.A. Albinsson, S. Bahl, J.R. Catlin, K.L. Haws, J. Kees, T. King, E.G. Miller, A.M. Mirabito, P.C. Peter, and R.M. Schindler (2011), “Transforming Consumer Health,” Journal of Public Policy & Marketing, 30 (Spring), 14-22. [pdf]

Schindler, R.M. (2009), “Patterns of Price Endings Used in U.S. and Japanese Price Advertising,” International Marketing Review, 26 (1), 17-29. [pdf]

Schindler, R.M. (2008), “Blessings and the Spiritual Life of Consumers,” comment in Journal of Business Research, 61 (May), 542-543. [pdf]

Schindler, R.M. (2006), “The 99-Price Ending as a Signal of a Low-Price Appeal,” Journal of Retailing, 82 (1), 71-77. [pdf]

Schindler, R.M. and R.F. Yalch (2006), “It Seems Factual, But Is It? Effects of Using Sharp Versus Round Numbers in Advertising Claims,” Advances in Consumer Research, Vol. 33, C. Pechmann and L.L. Price (eds.), Duluth, MN: Association for Consumer Research, 586-590. [pdf]

Bizer, G.Y. and R.M. Schindler (2005), “Direct Evidence of Ending Digit Drop-Off in Price Information Processing.”  Psychology & Marketing, 22 (October), 771-783. [pdf]

Schindler, R.M. and Bickart, B. (2005), “Published Word of Mouth: Referable, Consumer-Generated Information on the Internet,” in Online Consumer Psychology: Understanding and Influencing Consumer Behavior in the Virtual World, C.P. Haugtvedt, K.A. Machleit, and R.F. Yalch (eds.), Hillsdale, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, 35-61. [pdf]

Selected Earlier Publications:

Schindler, R.M. (2004), “Fine Tuning a Retail Price,” Retail Navigator, Vol. 2 (Summer), [pdf]

Simmons L.C. and R.M. Schindler (2003), “Cultural Superstitions and the Price Endings Used in Chinese Advertising,” Journal of International Marketing, 11 (2), 101-111. [pdf]

Schindler, R.M. and T.M. Kibarian (2001), “Image Communicated by the Use of 99 Endings in Advertised Prices,” Journal of Advertising, 30 (Winter), 95-99. [pdf]

Schindler, R.M. (1998), “Consequences of Perceiving Oneself as Responsible for Obtaining a Discount: Evidence for Smart-Shopper Feelings,” Journal of Consumer Psychology, 7 (4), 371-392. [pdf]

Schindler, R.M. and P.N. Kirby (1997), “Patterns of Rightmost Digits Used in Advertised Prices: Implications for Nine-Ending Effects,” Journal of Consumer Research, 24 (September), 192-201. [pdf]

Schindler, R.M. and T.M. Kibarian (1996), “Increased Consumer Sales Response Through Use of 99-Ending Prices,” Journal of Retailing, 72 (Summer), 187-199. [pdf]

Schindler, R.M. (1995), “Quick Choices As Targetable Units of the Consumer Decision Process,” in Research in Marketing, Vol. 12, J. Sheth and A. Parvatiyar (eds.), Greenwich, CT: JAI Press, 219-250. [pdf]

Schindler, R.M. (1994), “Consumer Motivation for Purchasing Low-Deductible Insurance,” in Marketing and Public Policy Conference Proceedings, Vol. 4, D.J. Ringold (ed.), Chicago, IL: American Marketing Association, 147-155. [pdf]


Media Guide
Dr. Robert Schindler, professor of marketing at the Rutgers School of Business—Camden; author, numerous articles in business, academic and general publications. He can discuss:

• Advertising and pricing strategies

• Retail promotions (coupons and price promotions)

• Development of consumer preferences and tastes

• Psychological mechanisms of marketing techniques

Retail Issues:

• Advertising and pricing strategies

• Retail promotions (coupons and price promotions)

• Social meaning of money in the United States

• Shopping behavior

Consumer Behavior and Research:

• Advertising and pricing strategies

• Retail promotions (coupons and price promotions)

• Development of consumer preferences and tastes

• Psychological mechanisms of marketing techniques

• Social meaning of money in the United States

• Shopping behavior