Comic Book Collectors Club Member Survey for Ohio University Journalism Class

Our site has been assigned as a research project to the students of Ohio University’s E.W. Scripps School of Journalism by the obviously cool teacher of the Strategic Communication Research and Theory class. The students have been assigned to look into the comic book collector consumer audience to learn more about the comic book collector demographic. They already interviewed me, but I guess they also need to talk to some normal people. Help the next generation of journalism students earn an A by participating in this anonymous survey. Your name will be kept confidential.

(EDITOR’S NOTE: There were two typos in the original survey brought to my attention by one member, which I have since hopefully corrected. This is due to your editor typing too late at night and not a reflection on the journalism students.)

How old are you?







What is your relationship status?



How long have you been reading comic books?








When did you join the Comic Book Collectors Club?



How did you find out about the club?







Why did you decide to join?




How often do you interact on the website?





What services do you use?



How many comic books do you own? (And no, Essentials do not count, lol.)











How much money do you spend a year on comic books?








How much time a week do you spend on average reading comic books?




Do you also collect/play with miniatures and/or board games (e.g., Magic)?


How does the online social environment of the website compare to one you may experience in an actual comic book store?




When you think of the comic book industry, what are the first five brands and/or companies that come to mind?


















Human Torch Pep Talk 1

Human Torch Pep Talk 2

J. Jonah Jameson

“What kind of a name is E.W. Scripps? They should change it to the J. Jonah Jameson School of Journalism–has a better ring to it, more J’s–can never have too many J’s in one name, is my philosophy. . .Miss Brant, issue a press release: mounting public outcry for journalism school recognizing greatest living publisher. . .”

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