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We began with the description of Rotter's social learning theory as one framework for the evaluation and management of the psychology of the integrated health system.
This is an important finding, given that the parents' own childrearing histories and subsequent parenting plays an important role in teaching and learning of abusive behavior, and is consistent with Akers' theory, since research in social learning theory predicts that learning occurs through interaction, and that aggressive or violent behaviors of abused or neglected children are learned through observing and mode ling the parents' behavior (Akers, 1998; Bao, Whitbeck, & Hoyt, 2000).
The four principles that make up this attachment-focused intervention draw upon Social Learning Theory in the use of praise and reinforcement and in the provision of a structured and predictable routine, but go beyond this approach with the focus on improving caregiver-child attunement and increasing caregivers' capacity to manage intense affect.
Hocus-pocus, the focus isn't strictly on locus: Rotter's social learning theory modified for health.
The Cedar Crest-Vaxjo Exchange Embracing Wright's new perspective and Bandura's social learning theory, Cedar Crest College and Vaxjo University used a student/faculty international exchange program in spring 2002 to enhance a foundation for partnership.
With a larger sample, the tenants of social learning theory may be more reliably examined.
Bandura A, Social Learning Theory, Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall, 1977.
Social learning theory contributes the belief that if violence is learned, it can be unlearned, to provide the basis for batterer's intervention programs.
theory, social learning theory, Marxist theory), whereas others are
Like social learning theory, social marketing is one of the most effective strategies available to health promotion specialists.
The first theory uses social learning theory to explain why predeparture training is effective in improving cross-cultural adjustment (Black/Mendenhall 1990).
Using social learning theory as a framework, the author examined common career development issues experienced by women across race, ethnic, and class groups from adolescence through adulthood.