Mohamed Hassan

Dr Mohamed Hassan (Temerak)


Senior Lecturer in Marketing Analytics
PhD, MSc, PGCHE
+44 (0)1483 686359
10 MS 03

Biography

Areas of specialism

Services Marketing; Marketing Analytics ; Marketing Research

My qualifications

PhD in Services Marketing
Nottingham University Business School
2007
MSc in Business Administration (Hon's, Top of my year)
Cairo University (Egypt)
2002
B.Com in Business Administration (First class, Hon's, top of my year)
Cairo University

Affiliations and memberships

Academy of Marketing Science
Fellow
American Marketing Association
Fellow
Australian and New Zealand Academy of Marketing (ANZMAC)
Fellow
British Academy of Marketing
Fellow

Research

Research interests

Research projects

Indicators of esteem

  • Best Paper in Track Award

    Services and Customer Relationship Marketing  Track

    Academy of Marketing, University of Sterling

    Supervision

    Postgraduate research supervision

    My teaching

    My publications

    Highlights

    Temerak, M.S & Winklhofer, H. (2021), "Participant Engagement in Running Events and Why It Matters Who Else Takes Part," European Sport Management Quarterly (ABS 3*, IF = 4), In press.

    Publications

    Orsingher, C., Robinson, S., Alkire, L Keyser, A., Giebelhausen, M. Papamichail, N., Shams, P and Temerak, M.S (2020). "Frontline encounters of the AI kind: An evolved service encounter framework." Journal of Business Research (ABS = 3*, IF = 7.55) 116 (2020): 366-376.
    View abstract View full publication
    Artificial intelligence (AI) is radically transforming frontline service encounters, with AI increasingly playing the role of employee or customer. Programmed to speak or write like a human, AI is poised to usher in a frontline service revolution. No longer will frontline encounters between customer and employee be simply human-to-human; rather, researchers must consider an evolved paradigm where each actor could be either human or AI. Further complicating this 2 × 2 framework is whether the human, either customer or employee, recognizes when they are interacting with a non-human exchange partner. Accordingly, we develop an evolved service encounter framework and, in doing so, introduce the concept of counterfeit service, interspecific service (AI-to-human), interAI service (AI-to-AI), and offer a research agenda focused on the implementation of AI in dyadic service exchanges.
    Temerak, M.S., and Winklhofer, H. (2021). "Participant engagement in running events and why it matters who else takes part." European Sport Management Quarterly (ABS 3*, IF = 4), pp.1-24.
    View abstract View full publication
    The competitive landscape facing branded running events demands insights into how to increase brand loyalty amongst participants. This study examines how participants need to engage with branded running events to stimulate brand loyalty; and how the social environment (i.e. the presence of other unacquainted participants), encourages participants to engage more with the event brand. Data, collected via personally administrated survey, from 246 participants of the closing event of ‘Cairo Runners' were analysed by means of Partial Least Squares Structural Equations Modelling. Self-brand identification is enhanced by cognitive, behavioural and emotional engagement with the event brand. To encourage Word-of-Mouth requires emotionally and socially engaged participants. As a social stimulus, perceived similarity with other unacquainted participants acts as a major driver of social, behavioural and cognitive engagement. Positive perception of other participants’ physical appearance stimulates cognitive and emotional engagement but hinders social engagement. Suitable behaviour of other participants encourages social engagement. Theoretically, this is the first study on participatory sport events including the full spectrum of participant engagement with an event brand; highlighting the unique role the different ways of engagement play in stimulating aspects of brand loyalty. The findings quantify the largely overlooked stimulus effect created by the sheer presence of unacquainted participants on participant engagement. We highlight the central role of perceived similarity amongst participants as a driver of participant engagement. Event organisers are encouraged to identify alternative criteria that resonate with participants to create a sense of similarity amongst participants.

    RESEARCH QUESTION 

    RESEARCH METHODS 

    RESULTS AND FINDINGS 

    IMPLICATIONS 

    Abdalla, S., Amankwah-Amoah, J. and Temerak, M.S (2021). Hybrid Business Model and Sharing-Economy Platforms Intersections: A review and future research directions, British Academy of Management (BAM)
    View abstract
    The sharing economy (SE) has dramatically increased during the past decade. Today’s business demands have, in recent years, increased academic researchers’ interest, and a number of business models have been developed for SE platforms. This research focuses on the hybrid business model and SE, aiming to reach a clearer definition of the SE and the hybrid business model while considering the definitions of business model innovations. This research provides a systematic review of 126 articles published between 2010 and 2020 in order to clarify the intersections between the hybrid business model and SE platforms. It investigates the research methodologies, theories and findings of the reviewed studies. Additionally, it identifies directions for future studies in the reviewed articles. Accordingly, this research’s recent findings provide an essential outcome related to the sustainability of the hybrid business model and SE platforms and the extent to which the SE is important for the sustainability of the hybrid business model. This research also explains the recommendations for the directions of future studies.
    Temerak, M.S (2019). "Bikini or Burkini? The role of swimwear and age as determinants of beach interaction with others," Tourism Management (ABS =4*, IF = 10.96), 75, pp.269-283.
    View abstract View full publication
    The paper examines the influence of age and similarity in appearance to other customers on one's attitude to a resort, patronage and interactive intentions. In-depth interviews were conducted with ten resort guests, followed by a factorial between-subjects experiment on 189 young females using written scenarios along with sketches. The data were analysed from a dual-perspective depending on the subjects' preferences for either a burkini or a bikini by means of MANCOVA. The patronage and interactive intentions to other customers among those who preferred bikini swimsuits were found to be influenced by similarity in appearance only when unknown customers were young. The attitude to the resort and patronage intentions among customers who preferred burkini swimsuits were found to be unaffected by differences in appearance. Burkini-wearing females considered similarity in appearance as most important, followed by the age of unknown customers when they formed their interactive intentions toward others.
    Temerak, M.S. & El-Manstrly, D. (2019). "The influence of goal attainment and switching costs on customers’ staying intentions." Journal of Retailing and Consumer Services 51 (IF = 7.13): 51-61.
    View abstract View full publication
    It examines the effectiveness of goal attainment (i.e. a value enhancement strategy) and switching costs (i.e. a defensive retention strategy) in enhancing customers’ staying intentions, where the service type is a key boundary condition. The data was collected using a survey design and analyzed using a multi-group SEM approach. Goal attainment played a stronger role in influencing staying intentions in services with passive customer participation and a low degree of customization (i.e. retail banking) than in services with active customer participation and a high degree of customization (i.e. stock brokerage). Different switching costs varied in importance across the two service industries
    Temerak, M.S., Winklhofer, H. & Hibbert, S. (2018). "Facilitating customer adherence to complex services through multi-interface interactions: The case of a weight loss service." Journal of Business Research (ABS = 3*, IF = 7.55) 88 (2018): 265-276.
    View abstract View full publication
    Today's communication landscape affords multiple service interfaces to promote customer engagement (i.e. adherence) with complex and prolonged services, but an understanding of how customers use them is limited. This study compares personal and non-personal interfaces that provide educational and/or emotional support for customers to develop the operant resources (i.e. competence and motivation) necessary for adherence. A survey of 270 subscribers to a weight-loss programme demonstrates that booklets and a website (non-personal interfaces) provide educational support that enhances role clarity and ability to adhere, respectively. For novices, it is customer forums (personal interface) that afford the educational support needed to develop ability. Group meetings (personal interface) provide emotional support that boosts customer motivation to adhere and, in turn, encourages them to help other customers. Our study distinguishes types of support for adherence, accessed via multiple service interfaces, has implications for management and highlights needs for future research into complex and prolonged services.
    Temerak, M.S (2016). "Examining the impact of the attractiveness of alternatives on customers’ perceptions of price tolerance: Moderation and mediation analyses." Journal of Financial Services Marketing 21, no. 4 (2016): 284-297.
    Hibbert, S., Winklhofer, H. &Temerak, M.S. (2012). "Customers as resource integrators: toward a model of customer learning. Journal of Service Research (ABS =4*, IF = 10.66), 15(3), pp.247-261
    View abstract View full publication
    It is widely accepted that customers derive value through resource integration, by integrating their own resources with those provided by organization and other network actors. This perspective implies that customers must acquire the necessary skills and knowledge to be effective resource integrators as they engage in activities that facilitate or create value. Supporting customer learning, then, is a pressing new challenge for firms that recognize customers engage in resource integration in the course of their value-creating processes. This article builds on an interactive model of self-directed learning to develop a model of customer learning for resource integration that identifies the characteristics of learning contexts, interactive elements of the learning process and links learning to customers' effectiveness in resource integration activities. A future research agenda is set out, organized around the elements of our conceptualization that can generate much required managerial insights into the interactive process-based nature of customer learning and customers' effectiveness as resource integrators. For practitioners who recognize the resource integration roles customers play, the authors raise a set of questions that will assist in developing marketing programs that support customer learning.
    Temerak M.S. and Ramadan, N. (2020). "We shall not remain passive”: TSR implications in the sharing economy context," Academy of Marketing Science, Biltmore, USA

    Orsingher, C., Robinson, S., Keyser, A., Nasser, L., Papamichail, N., Shams, P., Temerak, M.S (2019). "Authentic or Counterfeit Service? A Framework on the Complexity of AI Enabled Service Encounters”. Frontiers in Services 2019, Singapore
    Orsingher, C., Robinson, S., Keyser, A., Nasser, L., Papamichail, N., Shams, P., Temerak, M.S. (2019). “Authentic or Counterfeit Service? A Framework on the Complexity of AI Enabled Service Encounters”. QUIS16, Karlstad, Sweden
    Temerak, M.S. and Elsaadany, N. (2018). “How do customers’ perceptions of the firm and other customers predict their proactive and reactive helping behavior?” Academy of Marketing, Stirling University, UK. (Best paper track award-Relationship and services track)
    Temerak, M.S (2017). “Does having an attractive body shape matters in reducing age incompatibility between young and old customers?" Academy of Marketing, Hull University, UK.
    Temerak, M.S (2016). "Could Customer-to-Customer Interpersonal Relationships Prevent Customers from Following Their Preferred Service Employee to a competitor?" American Marketing Association Winter Conference, Las Vegas, USA
    Temerak, M.S. (2015). "Examining the antecedents of shopping excitement and affiliation intensions in shopping malls," Australian and New Zealand Academy of Marketing (ANZMAC), University of New South Wales, Sydney, Australia.
    Temerak, M.S. (2015). "Would social and functional benefits provided by a preferred service employee versus other fellow customers be a double-edged sword," Australian and New Zealand Academy of Marketing (ANZMAC), University of New South Wales, Sydney, Australia.
    Karam, E., Kortam, W. & Temerak, M.S. (2014). "Factors affecting switching behaviour for mobile users in Egypt: A proposed conceptual framework," European Marketing Academy (EMAC) Conference 2014, Valencia, Spain.
    Maher, M., Temerak, M.S., & Kortam, W. (2014). "Antecedents of customers’ helping behaviour toward other customers: An application on Egyptian higher education industry," Academy of Marketing, Bournemouth, UK.
    Hanan, Y. & Temerak, M.S. (2014). "Examining the effect of customer education on customer loyalty in business-to-business context: An application on the pharmaceutical industry," Academy of Marketing, Bournemouth, UK.
    Temerak, M.S. (2014). "Implications of customers’ loyal towards service employees versus other customers," American Marketing Association SERVSG 2014 International Service Research Conference, Thessaloniki, Greece.
    Temerak, M.S. (2014). Supporting customers at good and hard times: Does it make difference for novice and more experienced customers," European Marketing Academy (EMAC) Conference 2014, Valencia, Spain.

    Temerak, M.S. Winklhofer, H. & Hibbert, S. (2012). "The impact of customer education on customer co-creation behaviours: A multichannel approach," Academy of Marketing, Southampton University, UK.
    Temerak, M.S., Winklhofer, H. & Hibbert, S. (2012). “Examining the effect of customer education on customer co-creation” American Marketing Association SERVSG 2012 International Service Research Conference, Hanken, Finland.
    Temerak, M.S., Hibbert, S. & Winklhofer, H. (2010). “Managing customer participation through customer education: A future research agenda,” The 2010 American Marketing Association Summer Conference, Boston, USA.
    Temerak, M.S., Hibbert, S. & Winklhofer, H (2009). “Bridging the gap between customer education and customer co-creation, customer citizenship behaviours,” Academy of Marketing, Leeds Metropolitan University, UK.
    Temerak, M.S., Hibbert, S. & Winklhofer , H. (2009). "Managing customer participation through customer education,” The 2009 Naples Forum on Service-Dominant Logic, Service Science and Network Theory, Capri, Italy.