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Items: 1 to 20 of 91

1.

Predicting physical activity in adolescents: the role of compensatory health beliefs within the Health Action Process Approach.

Berli C, Loretini P, Radtke T, Hornung R, Scholz U.

Psychol Health. 2014;29(4):458-74. doi: 10.1080/08870446.2013.865028. Epub 2013 Dec 20.

PMID:
24229317
2.

Smoking is ok as long as I eat healthily: Compensatory Health Beliefs and their role for intentions and smoking within the Health Action Process Approach.

Radtke T, Scholz U, Keller R, Hornung R.

Psychol Health. 2012 Oct;27 Suppl 2:91-107. Epub 2011 Aug 4.

PMID:
21812704
3.

Are diet-specific compensatory health beliefs predictive of dieting intentions and behaviour?

Radtke T, Kaklamanou D, Scholz U, Hornung R, Armitage CJ.

Appetite. 2014 May;76:36-43. doi: 10.1016/j.appet.2014.01.014. Epub 2014 Jan 25.

PMID:
24472827
4.

Smoking-specific compensatory health beliefs and the readiness to stop smoking in adolescents.

Radtke T, Scholz U, Keller R, Knäuper B, Hornung R.

Br J Health Psychol. 2011 Sep;16(3):610-25. doi: 10.1348/2044-8287.002001. Epub 2010 Dec 3.

PMID:
21199538
5.

Beyond single behaviour theory: Adding cross-behaviour cognitions to the health action process approach.

Fleig L, Ngo J, Roman B, Ntzani E, Satta P, Warner LM, Schwarzer R, Brandi ML.

Br J Health Psychol. 2015 Nov;20(4):824-41. doi: 10.1111/bjhp.12144. Epub 2015 Jun 25.

PMID:
26112344
6.

The role of Compensatory Health Beliefs in eating behavior change: A mixed method study.

Amrein MA, Rackow P, Inauen J, Radtke T, Scholz U.

Appetite. 2017 Apr 19;116:1-10. doi: 10.1016/j.appet.2017.04.016. [Epub ahead of print]

PMID:
28433774
7.

The eternal quest for optimal balance between maximizing pleasure and minimizing harm: the compensatory health beliefs model.

Rabia M, Knäuper B, Miquelon P.

Br J Health Psychol. 2006 Feb;11(Pt 1):139-53.

PMID:
16480560
8.

Adolescents' health beliefs are critical in their intentions to seek physician care.

Marcell AV, Halpern-Felsher BL.

Prev Med. 2005 Jul;41(1):118-25. Epub 2004 Nov 26.

PMID:
15917002
9.

Implicit associations and compensatory health beliefs in smokers: exploring their role for behaviour and their change through warning labels.

Glock S, Müller BC, Krolak-Schwerdt S.

Br J Health Psychol. 2013 Nov;18(4):814-26. doi: 10.1111/bjhp.12023. Epub 2013 Jan 17.

PMID:
23331851
10.

'I don't have to go to the gym because I ate very healthy today': the development of a scale to assess diet-related compensatory health beliefs.

Poelman MP, Vermeer WM, Vyth EL, Steenhuis IH.

Public Health Nutr. 2013 Feb;16(2):267-73. doi: 10.1017/S1368980012002650. Epub 2012 May 22.

PMID:
22613780
11.

The effects of persuasive communication and planning on intentions to be more physically active and on physical activity behaviour among low-active adolescents.

Tessier D, Sarrazin P, Nicaise V, Dupont JP.

Psychol Health. 2015;30(5):583-604. doi: 10.1080/08870446.2014.996564. Epub 2015 Feb 3.

PMID:
25493545
12.

Predicting food hygiene. An investigation of social factors and past behaviour in an extended model of the Health Action Process Approach.

Chow S, Mullan B.

Appetite. 2010 Feb;54(1):126-33. doi: 10.1016/j.appet.2009.09.018. Epub 2009 Oct 6.

PMID:
19815040
13.

Testing phase-specific self-efficacy beliefs in the context of dietary behaviour change.

Ochsner S, Scholz U, Hornung R.

Appl Psychol Health Well Being. 2013 Mar;5(1):99-117. doi: 10.1111/j.1758-0854.2012.01079.x. Epub 2012 Sep 17.

PMID:
23457086
14.

Predicting behavioral intentions and physical exercise: a test of the health action process approach at the intrapersonal level.

Scholz U, Keller R, Perren S.

Health Psychol. 2009 Nov;28(6):702-8. doi: 10.1037/a0016088.

PMID:
19916638
15.
16.

The influence of self-efficacy and past behaviour on the physical activity intentions of young people.

Hagger MS, Chatzisarantis N, Biddle SJ.

J Sports Sci. 2001 Sep;19(9):711-25.

PMID:
11522147
17.

Intention to be physically active: a theory-guided study in Italian teenagers.

Miglioretti M, Pravettoni G.

Psychol Rep. 2007 Jun;100(3 Pt 1):939-48.

PMID:
17688114
18.

Mental health correlates of healthy lifestyle attitudes, beliefs, choices, and behaviors in overweight adolescents.

Melnyk BM, Small L, Morrison-Beedy D, Strasser A, Spath L, Kreipe R, Crean H, Jacobson D, Van Blankenstein S.

J Pediatr Health Care. 2006 Nov-Dec;20(6):401-6.

PMID:
17071371
19.

A test of the theory of planned behavior to predict physical activity in an overweight/obese population sample of adolescents from Alberta, Canada.

Plotnikoff RC, Lubans DR, Costigan SA, McCargar L.

Health Educ Behav. 2013 Aug;40(4):415-25. doi: 10.1177/1090198112455642. Epub 2012 Sep 14.

PMID:
22984208
20.

Predicting Physical Activity-Related Outcomes in Overweight and Obese Adults: A Health Action Process Approach.

Hattar A, Pal S, Hagger MS.

Appl Psychol Health Well Being. 2016 Mar;8(1):127-51. doi: 10.1111/aphw.12065.

PMID:
26970113

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