I le tausaga ua teʻa, na ou tusia ai se tusi Mafai e le aufaasālalau lautele ona togafitia le faanoanoa?. E foliga mai e mafai! O le aso sa ou fiafia pe a uo lelei ma Maketiga Telefoni a Indianapolis guru Adam Small auina mai ia te aʻu le fesoʻotaʻiga lenei:
O le fiafia e pepesi i upega tafailagi. O se faʻamatalaga:
Ua faʻaalia mai i suʻesuʻega fou, i se upega tafailagi, e salalau le fiafia i tagata e oʻo atu i le tolu tikeri ua aveʻesea mai le tasi. Lona uiga pe a e lagona le fiafia, o se uo o se uo o se uo o se teisi maualuga maualuga ono mafai foi ona lagona le fiafia.
They found that when someone quits [smoking], a friend's likelihood of quitting smoking was 36 percent. Moreover, clusters of people who may not know one another gave up smoking around the same time, the authors showed in a New England Journal of Medicine article in May.
Social ties also affect obesity. A person's likelihood of becoming obese increased by 57 percent if he or she had a friend who became obese in a given time period, Fowler and Christakis showed in a paper in the New England Journal of Medicine in July 2007.
This is a powerful medium that we've only just begun to discover and leverage as marketers. It's important to realize this impact as you continue to develop your online strategies. For additional reading on how consumers are already modifying their behaviors through social media, I'd highly recommend Razorfish's Consumer Marketing Experience Report for 2008.