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Exercise Behavior—why we start and why we stop - PowerPoint PPT Presentation


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Exercise Behavior—why we start and why we stop. Why do we start? . How many of you have started a routine? . How many of you are still engaged in the routine? We are going to talk about 6 STAGES OF EXERCISE BEHAVIOR . 1 ) Precontemplation Stage. Not thinking about it seriously

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Presentation Transcript
how many of you have started a routine
How many of you have started a routine?
  • How many of you are still engaged in the routine?
  • We are going to talk about 6 STAGES OF EXERCISE BEHAVIOR
1 precontemplation stage
1) PrecontemplationStage
  • Not thinking about it seriously
  • Believe they can’t change their habits
  • Demoralized by past attempts
  • Think exercise is stupid and demonstrates conformity
2 contemplation stage
2) Contemplation Stage
  • Thought about it and WANT to do it…in the next 6 months
3 preparation stage
3) Preparation stage
  • Started exercising but do not follow a strict routine
  • Have created a PLAN
  • Exercise has minimal positive effects
4 action stage
4) Action stage
  • Exercise regularly (3 X week for a min of 20 min.)
  • Less than 6 months
  • Most tend to drop out here
5 maintenance stage
5) Maintenance Stage
  • More than 6 months
  • Goal is no longer change…it is to maintain
  • Start to get bored…you achieved your goal so now what…?
6 termination stage
6) Termination stage
  • regularly exercise for over 5 years
  • After 5 years at this stage…people tend to stick with it for life
1 behavior modification approaches
1) Behavior Modification Approaches
  • Includes cues such as setting out work-out clothes or motivation posters
  • May include verbal, physical or symbolic prompts that cause the person to begin thinking about exercise
2 reinforcement approaches
2) Reinforcement approaches
  • Positive rewards for exercise and restriction from unhealthy foods
  • Charting attendance
cognitive behavioral approaches
Cognitive-behavioral approaches
  • Goal setting
  • High self-efficacy should set their own goals
  • Low self-efficacy should have someone else set them.
decision making approaches
Decision-making approaches
  • Decision balance sheet identifying specifically how the person would benefit from exercise and identifying losses
  • i.e., a pros/cons list
social support approach
Social support approach
  • Enlisting others as support for staying on track increases the chances of adhering to a routine
intrinsic approaches
Intrinsic approaches
  • Focusing on the experience of exercising
  • Focus on engaging in purposeful and meaningful activities