Submitted papers for the 2018 SCORAI Conference

Click here for a list of all conference participants.

  1. KAN: Research and Engagement Plan of the Future Earth Knowledge Action Network (KAN) on Systems of Sustainable Consumption and Production
  2. Abonizio et al.: Endless cycle: Paradoxes between consumption, aesthetics and environmental responsibility in everyday life
  3. Anantharaman et al.: Who participates in community-based sustainable consumption projects and why does it matter? A constructively critical approach
  4. Atkinson: Green sheen: Does sustainable consumption make us better people?
  5. Árnadóttir et al.: Troublesome air travel, but who travel and why?
  6. Aoyagi et al.: Socio-technical networks & transitions in urban infrastructures & lifestyles
  7. Berry et al.: Alternative Economies at the End of the Road
  8. Bloodhart et al.: “Do I Own Too Much?”: Exploring Factors Influencing Sustainable Fashion Consumption Behaviors in the U.S.
  9. Bohn & Fuchs: Transformation through Participation? The Pivotal Role of Political Judgement Formation
  10. Burningham et al.: Involving children and young people in research on sustainable consumption: reflections from the CYCLES research project in London
  11. Cai: Framing Sharing Economy in China: the Necessity and Possibilities of Diversified Narratives
  12. Calmer: Approaching sufficiency: motivations and experiences among buy-nothing practitioners and declutterers
  13. Camacho-Otero et al.: The death and life of sharing clothes in the South: a practice theory perspective
  14. Clarke et al.: Science-based, sub-global greenhouse gas limits: Why we need them and how they can be developed
  15. Cohen: From Worktime Reduction to a Post-work Future: Implications for Sustainable Consumption Governance
  16. Correa & Steinberger: Examining the linkages between energy services and human need satisfaction in six case study countries: LiLi Project Research Protocol for Qualitative Community Case Studies
  17. Curtis & Lehner: Coming to Terms: An assessment of the maturity of the sharing economy research field (open data available on request)
  18. Czepkiewicz et al.: Is a “need to escape the city” a challenge to sustainable urban form? Compensation hypothesis and travel behavior of Nordic urbanites
  19. Dao et al.: Might increased emotional attachment to products influence owners’ repair decisions?
  20. De Feijter: Housing retrofitting and thermal comfort: a Chinese and Dutch householder perspective
  21. Delley & Brunner: Foodwaste within Swiss households: A segmentation of the
    population and suggestions for preventive measures
  22. Derwanz: Repairing for Sustainability? Narration and rhetoric in today’s clothing repair
  23. Di Gulio & Defila: How the concept of “consumption corridors” is received in Switzerland
  24. Dyer & Middlemiss: Towards sustainable and inclusive futures: learning from the Mixed Ability model
  25. Fratini et al.: Exploring circular economy imaginaries in European cities: a research agenda for knowing governance of urban sustainability transitions
  26. Frick & Matthies: The Internet as an assistant for sufficiency or a tool to remove consumption barriers? A representative survey on online consumption
  27. Frick & Santarius: Everything is just a click away – Are digital environments associated with higher consumption desires?
  28. Gossen et al.: Business marketing to promote sufficient consumption: a systematic literature review
  29. Graf & Feldhoff: Co-production on the Ground: Researching Driving Bans integrating STS and Urban Governance
  30. Grandi-Nagashiro & Matsuda: Ever-changing Dynamics in Sustainable Consumption Research: The role of Sustainable Lifestyles
  31. Gough: Maximum income and sustainable consumption
  32. Guillen-Royo: Sustainable consumption as synergic needs satisfier
  33. Hanbury et al.: Time is wealth: Part-time work as a means to foster sustainable lifestyles?
  34. Hansen: High income parents and ’technical’ fathers: The impact of family background on energy consumption practices
  35. Hayden: Work-Time Reduction, Sustainable Consumption, and the Return of the Post-Work Future SCORAI Colloquium on Post-Work / Post-Consumerist Futures
  36. Heidenstrøm & Hebrok: Fridge Studies – Looking into peoples’ fridges to understand food waste
  37. Heiskanen et al.: Practice-based living labs: potential for redesigning socio-technical systems
  38. Hielscher & Schäfer: Building infrastructures together: The role of community-owned infrastructures for sustainable consumption practices in intentional communities
  39. Howell: Can ecological identity be a useful tool for encouraging green infrastructure at the local level?
  40. Ivanova et al.: Lifestyle features that can simultaneously lower emissions, while increasing well-being.
  41. Jaeger-Erben & Hielscher: Resisting obsolescence whilst enabling inclusive developments?
  42. Jørgensen et al: Slowing and narrowing resource flows as part of circular economy business strategies
  43. Kennedy & Givens: From powerlessness to eco-habitus: Reconsidering environmental concern as class and identity performance
  44. Keough: The Housing-Transportation-Food Nexus: Advancing Sustainable Production and Consumption through an Integrated and Equitable Approach to Affordable Living
  45. Knutsen Steinnes: Selfishly green: A consumption-reduction intervention
  46. Kohtala: Studying making and repairing: How do we know what we are looking at?
  47. Kowshik & Melody: Durable Fashion Apparel: A Potential Sustainability Solution?
  48. Lange et al.: Digitalization and the Decoupling Debate: Can ICT help to reduce material throughput and environmental impacts while the economy keeps growing?
  49. Larsson et al.: Pairing sharing practices with part time work
  50. Leal & Alfinito: Degrowth: Alternatives to promote sustainable changes in Brazilian and French enterprises
  51. LeHew & Patwary: Investigating Consumption Practices of Sustainable Fashion Bloggers: Leading the Way or Leading Astray?
  52. Leitheiser & Mueller: The Conundrum of Responsibility: Who is responsible for the sustainability of the clothes we wear?
  53. MacGregor & Tummers: Beyond wishful thinking: a FPE perspective on commoning, care, and the promise of co-housing
  54. Markowitz et al.: A Corporate Scandal that Hits Close to Home: Examining Owners’ Responses to the Volkswagen Diesel Emissions Scandal
  55. McDermott: Eating our fruit and vegetables: Reducing wasted food in Oregon
  56. Mont et al.: Towards an explanatory framework for institutionalisation processes of urban sharing organisations
  57. Mortensen Fogh et al.: Beyond Political Steering: The Politics of Social Media in Sustainable Consumption (With a case on social media in sustainable clothing and fashion)
  58. Moser et al.: Effective Interventions to Engage Citizens in Energy Sufficiency: How City Officials and Researchers Can Successfully Collaborate in Planning, Implementation, and Evaluation
  59. Mu et al.: A conceptual framework of IT-based sustainability transitions in food practices
  60. Musch & von Streit: Between wishes, expectations and beliefs – experiences from transdisciplinary visioning with different generations
  61. Neyra: The environmental justice movements facing the peruvian’s extractive policies
  62. Nieuwenhuis: Environmentalism; Beyond the Conservation Model
  63. Nissinen et al.: From strategies to action – Vision and important measures for sustainable consumption and production in Finland
  64. Park et al.: Mechanisms of Environmental Habitus and the Intergenerational Transfer of Household Practices in South Korea
  65. Quist et al.: Backcasting for sustainable lifestyles and a green economy in an urban context
  66. Rau & Grealis: Exploring the (in) compatibilities of efficiency and sufficiency thinking in the context of efforts to reduce domestic energy use
  67. Røpke & Jensen: Reducing the heated dwelling space in Denmark: A dynamic and challenging puzzle
  68. Rubik et al.: Local concepts for carbon-neutrality and 100% renewables – a chance for sustainable consumption patterns?
  69. Sahakian & Dobigny: From governing behaviour to transformative change: a typology of household energy initiatives in Switzerland
  70. Sahakian & Lorek: Laying the Foundations for Consumption Corridors: the Case of Heating Bigger Homes
  71. Salo et al.: Carbon footprint of household consumption in Finland – relationships to urban form
  72. Santarius & Frick: Digitalization and Social Acceleration. Does the Use of Information and Communication Technologies Speed Up the Pace of Life?
  73. Sattlegger: Plastic Reduction needs more than choosing the right products – An ethnographic exploration of packaging as an actor beyond the shelf
  74. Schappert & von Hauff: Review of Key Points of Sustainable Consumption in the Smart Grid
  75. Schmidt et al.: Sustainable social innovations as intermediaries to foster sustainable lifestyles: An empirical test of a theoretical framework integrating behavioral change theories and theories on diffusion of social innovations
  76. Skarp et al.: Commoning – a new approach to sustainable waste systems and practices?
  77. Stanivukovic Neuman: Commning and Degrowth Movements in the Post-Yugoslav Space
  78. Tasaki & Mori: Influence factors on collaborative collective behaviors for the environment and sustainability transition
  79. Thøgersen & Alfinito: The impact of goal-framing on sustainable consumption: An experimental study of Danish consumers’ organic food choices
  80. Vadovics et al.: Reducing energy consumption in public buildings: what does success depend on?
  81. Veleva & Bodkin: The environmental and social impacts of furniture reuse: the furniture trust case
  82. Vita et al.: Sustainable lifestyle scenarios to curb European environmental impact: Connecting local visions to global consequences.
  83. Wang et al.: Horeca food waste and its ecological footprint in Lhasa, Tibet, China
  84. Wangel et al: Revisiting Empowering Energy Futures: Practice-Oriented and Practice-Orienting Design
  85. Weiner & López: SCMOs: Sustainable Community Movement Organizations in Post 2008 Spain Operationalizing SCMO as a Social-Economic Concept
  86. Welch: Corporate ownership and the provision of sustainable consumption: political economy and sustainability in the UK Food Service Sector
  87. Wheeler: Educating young people as sustainable citizen-consumers
  88. Yoshida et al.: Survey on appliance and energy usage by urban and rural households in Northern Thailand
  89. Zheng et al.: Can e-hailing service revolutionise vehicle-ownership-based mobility system in urban China?
  90. Zipori & Cohen: Planning for Urban De-automobilization: Case Studies from North America, Europe, and Asia
  91. Zralek & Burgiel: Sustainable consumption through Polish consumers’ eyes: sustainable behavior perception matrix