Social Class and Social Worlds: Income Affects the Frequency and Nature of Social Contact
Money cues foster self-sufficiency and disinterest in others. We tested income’s effects on social interactions in two studies (N = 116,026). Higher income predicted less time socializing and more time alone. Further, people with greater income spent less time with family and neighbors and more with friends.
Kathleen Vohs and Emily Bianchi (2016) ,"Social Class and Social Worlds: Income Affects the Frequency and Nature of Social Contact", in NA - Advances in Consumer Research Volume 44, eds. Page Moreau, Stefano Puntoni, and , Duluth, MN : Association for Consumer Research, Pages: 169-173.
Kathleen Vohs, University of Minnesota, USA
Emily Bianchi, Emory University, USA
NA - Advances in Consumer Research Volume 44 | 2016
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