perceived self efficacy n.
Download
Skip this Video
Loading SlideShow in 5 Seconds..
Perceived Self-Efficacy PowerPoint Presentation
Download Presentation
Perceived Self-Efficacy

Loading in 2 Seconds...

play fullscreen
1 / 19

Perceived Self-Efficacy - PowerPoint PPT Presentation


  • 115 Views
  • Uploaded on

Perceived Self-Efficacy. NCI: Schwarzer & Luszczynska Presented by Erica Howes. What is self-efficacy?. A “sense of control over one’s environment and behavior” Self efficacy can influence: Initiation of change Effort to make a change Length of change Types of goals set.

loader
I am the owner, or an agent authorized to act on behalf of the owner, of the copyrighted work described.
capcha
Download Presentation

PowerPoint Slideshow about 'Perceived Self-Efficacy' - alexis-woodard


An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.


- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
Presentation Transcript
perceived self efficacy

Perceived Self-Efficacy

NCI: Schwarzer & Luszczynska

Presented by Erica Howes

what is self efficacy
What is self-efficacy?
  • A “sense of control over one’s environment and behavior”
  • Self efficacy can influence:
    • Initiation of change
    • Effort to make a change
    • Length of change
    • Types of goals set
theories using self efficacy
Theories Using Self-Efficacy
  • Self-efficacy appears in some form in:
    • Theory of Planned Behavior
    • Transtheoretical Model
    • Health Action Process Approach
    • Social Cognitive Theory
    • Theory of Triadic Influence
measurement of self efficacy
Measurement of Self-Efficacy
  • Scales for measuring self-efficacy depending on the specific type of self-efficacy in question.
  • Measuring usually involves a sentence like:

“I am certain that I can do xx, even if yy (barrier)” (Luszczynska & Schwarzer, 2005).

general self efficacy
General Self-Efficacy
  • General self efficacy- “broad and stable sense of personal competence to deal effectively with a variety of stressful situations” (Schwarzer & Luszczynska)
    • General Self-Efficacy (GSE) Scale
      • 10 questions, range 1-4 for each
      • Ex) “I can always manage to solve difficult problems if I try hard enough” (Schwarzer & Jerusalem, 1995).
self efficacy for health behaviors
Self-Efficacy for Health Behaviors
  • Health behaviors studied:
    • Nutrition
    • Exercise
    • Alcohol Resistance
    • Smoking Cessation
    • Medication Adherence
    • Condom Use
    • Preventive Behaviors (Breast Self Examination)
nutrition self efficacy
Nutrition Self-Efficacy
  • Self-efficacy is a strong predictor of nutrition behavior
  • Can relate to:
    • Making good food choices
    • Controlling intake amounts
    • Self-regulatory efforts
    • Overcoming barriers

Schwarzer & Renner, 2000

measuring self efficacy
Measuring Self-Efficacy
  • How might you measure self-efficacy for:
    • Exercise
    • Alcohol Consumption
    • Smoking
  • What factors might influence self-efficacy that could be important to address in the measurement?
    • Ex) Social, environmental, other?
exercise self efficacy
Exercise Self-Efficacy
  • Can relate to:
    • Specific tasks (ex- ability to complete a given amount of running)
    • Regularity of exercise
    • Overcoming barriers to exercise
  • Self-efficacy associated with:
    • Endurance
    • Competitive performance
alcohol consumption self efficacy
Alcohol Consumption Self-Efficacy
  • Situational Confidence Questionnaire

Annis, 1984, 1987

alcohol consumption self efficacy1
Alcohol Consumption Self-Efficacy
  • Controlled Drinking Self-Efficacy
    • Measured with Controlled Drinking Self-Efficacy Scale (CDSES)
  • Drinking Refusal Self-Efficacy
    • Drinking Refusal Self-Efficacy Questionnaire (DRSEQ)
  • Abstinence Self-Efficacy
    • Alcohol Abstinence Self-Efficacy Scale (AASE)
smoking cessation self efficacy
Smoking Cessation Self-Efficacy
  • Smoking Self-Efficacy Questionnaire (SSEQ)
    • Context-specific: self-efficacy varies from situation to situation
  • Relapse Situation Efficacy Questionnaire (RSEQ)
    • Predicts smoking rate: negative affect, positive affect, restrictive situations (to smoking), idle time, social-food situations, low arousal, cravings
medication adherence self efficacy
Medication Adherence Self-Efficacy
  • Used to explain adherence to regimens of:
    • Anti-retroviral medication for HIV
    • Self-injection treatment for MS
    • Epilepsy medications
    • Diabetes- Self-Efficacy for Diabetes scale
      • Insulin injections, blood glucose monitoring, dietary prescriptions, exercise
    • Hypertension
      • Medication adherence self-efficacy scale (Gbenga et al, 2003)
condom use self efficacy
Condom Use Self-Efficacy
  • Condom Use Self-Efficacy scale- describes “feelings of confidence about being able to purchase and use condoms”
detective behaviors self efficacy
Detective Behaviors Self-Efficacy
  • Breast Cancer Screening- Breast Self Examination
    • BSE Self-Efficacy scale measures intention + maintenance
  • Prostate Cancer Screening
  • Colorectal Cancer Screening
un related constructs
(Un)related Constructs
  • Self-concept- “organized knowledge of oneself”
  • Self-esteem- emotional response to self-knowledge
  • Locus of control- attribution of responsibility for outcomes
  • Self-concept of ability- “judgment of competence without reference to action”
  • Dispositional optimism- “generalized outcome expectancies”
  • Hope- agency (similar to self-efficacy) + pathways (similar to outcome expectancies)
locus of control
Locus of Control
  • Internal or external (I/E)
    • Internal control of behavior (individual)
    • External control of behavior (other forces/chance)
  • A greater internal locus of control can promote better health.
    • Similar to self-efficacy, but self-efficacy “is also behavioral and prospective” (Schwarzer & Luszczynska)