Consumer behaviour does not pass through the usual belief attitude behaviour sequence. Consumers do not search extensively for information about the brands, evaluate brand characteristics, and make weighty decision about which brands to buy. Instead they passivelyreceive information as they watch television or read magazines.
Ad repetition creates brand familiarity rather than brand conviction. Consumers do not form strong attitudes toward a brand . They select the brand because it is familiar. They are not highly involved with the product.
Consumers may not evaluate the choice even after purchase. The buying process involves brand beliefs formed by passive
Visual symbols and imagery are important because they can be remembered easily and associated with the brand. Ad campaigns should include high repetition of short-duration messages. Marketers can try to convert low involvement products into higher involvement ones by linking them to some involving issue. These strategies can raise consumer involvement from a low to a moderate level. However, they are not likely to propel the consumer into highly involved buying behaviour. The best example of Habitual Buying Behaviour can be observed in the purchase of Salt. People generally purchase without making much choice.