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dc.contributor.authorHagger, Martin
dc.contributor.authorHankonen, Nelli
dc.contributor.authorKangro, Eva-Maria
dc.contributor.authorLintunen, Taru
dc.contributor.authorPagaduan, Jeffrey
dc.contributor.authorPolet, Juho
dc.contributor.authorRies, Francis
dc.contributor.authorHamilton, Kyra
dc.date.accessioned2019-11-05T12:33:28Z
dc.date.available2020-02-05T22:35:39Z
dc.date.issued2019fi
dc.identifier.citationHagger, M., Hankonen, N., Kangro, E.-M., Lintunen, T., Pagaduan, J., Polet, J., . . . , & Hamilton, K. (2019). Trait Self-Control, Social Cognition Constructs, and Intentions : Correlational Evidence for Mediation and Moderation Effects in Diverse Health Behaviours. <em>Applied Psychology: Health and Well Being</em>, 11 (3), 407-437. <a href="https://doi.org/10.1111/aphw.12153">doi:10.1111/aphw.12153</a>fi
dc.identifier.otherTUTKAID_80608
dc.identifier.urihttps://jyx.jyu.fi/handle/123456789/66160
dc.description.abstractBackground: We examined effects of trait self‐control, constructs from social cognition theories, and intentions on health behaviours. Trait self‐control was expected to predict health behaviour indirectly through theory constructs and intentions. Trait self‐control was also predicted to moderate the intention–behaviour relationship. Methods: Proposed effects were tested in six datasets for ten health‐related behaviours from studies adopting prospective designs. Participants (N = 3,249) completed measures of constructs from social cognition theories and self‐control at an initial time point and self‐reported their behaviour at follow‐up. Results: Results revealed indirect effects of self‐control on behaviour through social cognition constructs and intentions for eight behaviours: eating fruit and vegetables, avoiding fast food, dietary restrictions, binge drinking, physical activity, walking, out‐of‐school physical activity, and pre‐drinking. Self‐control moderated the intention–behaviour relationship in four behaviours: dietary restriction, and alcohol‐related behaviours. Conclusions: Mediation effects suggest that individuals with high self‐control are more likely to hold beliefs and intentions to participate in future health behaviour, and more likely to act. Moderation effects indicate that individuals with high self‐control are more likely to enact healthy intentions and inhibit unhealthy intentions, but findings were restricted to few behaviours. Training self‐control and managing contingencies that derail goal‐directed action may be effective intervention strategies.fi
dc.format.mimetypeapplication/pdf
dc.language.isoeng
dc.publisherWiley
dc.relation.ispartofseriesApplied Psychology: Health and Well Being
dc.rightsIn Copyright
dc.subject.otherterveyspsykologiafi
dc.subject.otherterveyskäyttäytyminenfi
dc.subject.otheritsehallintafi
dc.subject.otheritsesääntelyfi
dc.subject.othersosiaalinen kognitiofi
dc.subject.otherdual-process theoriesfi
dc.subject.otherresponse inhibitionfi
dc.subject.otherself-disciplinefi
dc.subject.otherself-regulationfi
dc.subject.othertheories of social cognitionfi
dc.subject.othertheory integrationfi
dc.titleTrait Self-Control, Social Cognition Constructs, and Intentions : Correlational Evidence for Mediation and Moderation Effects in Diverse Health Behavioursfi
dc.typearticle
dc.identifier.urnURN:NBN:fi:jyu-201910304675
dc.contributor.laitosLiikuntatieteellinen tiedekuntafi
dc.contributor.laitosFaculty of Sport and Health Sciencesen
dc.contributor.oppiaineLiikuntapsykologia
dc.type.urihttp://purl.org/eprint/type/JournalArticle
dc.date.updated2019-10-30T10:15:17Z
dc.description.reviewstatuspeerReviewed
dc.format.pagerange407-437
dc.relation.issn1758-0846
dc.relation.numberinseries3
dc.relation.volume11
dc.type.versionacceptedVersion
dc.rights.copyright© 2019 The International Association of Applied Psychology
dc.rights.accesslevelopenAccessfi
dc.format.contentfulltext
dc.rights.urlhttp://rightsstatements.org/page/InC/1.0/?language=en
dc.relation.doi10.1111/aphw.12153


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