Travellers’ attitudes are shaped by the behaviour they observe and engage in. This research highlights that reciprocity has a more significant effect than the other way round. If we want to change the behaviour of drivers, we must also influence attitudes. Only then will their behavior change. This research highlights that attitudes change in proportion to the change in behaviour. However, influencing attitudes alone will not make a difference. We need to promote different behaviour first, and then influence attitudes.

Impacts of life events on travel behavior

Recent studies have suggested that major life events can influence travel behaviour. These events include changes in income, household size, and role, which all change the travel resource available to an individual. For instance, moving from one town to another can change the mode of travel. For these reasons, residential relocations are included in mobility biography analyses. In addition, changes in household size and bicycling infrastructure also alter travel resources. Therefore, life events such as retirement, marriage, and birth may be significant drivers of travel behaviour.

Several studies have examined how major life events, including socialisation and residential relocation, affect travel behaviour. These findings suggest that the development of travel behavior is closely related to life course events and individual differences. Further, future research should focus on the impact of these life events on travel behavior, including how they interact with each other. It may also help us better understand how to encourage people to adopt sustainable travel behavior by fostering a sense of civic responsibility and reducing the use of automobiles.

Impacts of urban form

There are several factors influencing travel behaviour, including urban form. In this article, we examine the influence of settlement patterns on travel behaviour. We focus on the role of urban form in determining the distances between locations, as well as the types of modes and costs of travel. We discuss how urban form can facilitate or discourage travel behaviour, and present evidence from studies on the topic. We conclude that the spatial arrangement of cities plays a large role in the patterns and costs of travel.

In addition to transport attitudes, urban form also influences residents’ housing preferences. A study of household formation in the United States found that people who preferred non-motorized modes of transportation settled in a suburban, peripheral area. Conversely, people who were primarily car-dependent would live in a central city. These factors influence travel distances by car. We will examine the effect of residential self-selection and residential dissonance in future research.

Impacts of weather

The effect of weather on travel behaviour is largely determined by the time of day and the day of the week, although differences exist by individual and household characteristics. For example, commuters with children are less likely to change their travel behaviours because of weather than commuters without children. Geographic variations also have an impact on travel behaviour. For example, bad weather is more severe in regions with less frequent services and poorly designed shelters, while the effects of bad weather are less acute in cities with a high population density and many protected stops.

The impact of weather on travel behaviour has become a topic of increasing societal interest, despite the fact that climate change has prompted many concerns. Although climate change has exacerbated the severity of certain weather conditions, it has not yet been fully understood how it affects travel behaviours. A better understanding of the relationship between climate change and weather will help cities develop appropriate transport and planning responses to the changing conditions. As a result, a systematic review is required.

Impacts of social media on travel behavior

The study’s author, Dr. Fotis, uses qualitative methodology to study the impact of social media on travel behavior and consumer decision-making during the holiday travel process. To understand these changes, she conducted seven focus groups with 51 active social media users. The participants’ responses were analyzed in terms of their use of social media throughout the entire travel process and holiday-related decision-making processes. Based on their responses, she constructed six key themes.

The study reveals that a consumer’s attitude towards social media is influenced by several external factors. For example, the availability of social media and perceived behavioral control all influence consumer attitudes towards social media. Results may provide insights into promotional and marketing strategies for social media-based travel. This study suggests that consumers are increasingly using social media to make travel decisions. However, despite the positive impacts of social media on travel behavior, there are still many challenges and misunderstandings that must be addressed.