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The best-known approach to change is the Stages of Change or Transtheoretical Model, that was introduced in the 1970s as a way to help people quit smoking.
In this model, change happens slowly, and relapses are an inevitable part of the process. It has 6 stages:
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During this stage of change, people begin taking direct action in order to accomplish their goals. But resolutions may fail because the previous steps have not been given enough attention.
People become increasingly aware of the potential benefits of making a change, but the costs to make the change creates conflict and uncertainty that can last months or even years. People in this stage view change as a process of giving something up rather than a means of gain.
Making a lasting change in behaviour can be very difficult. It requires a commitment of time, effort, and emotion.
Whether you want to lose weight, or accomplish another goal, there is no single solution that works for everyone. During this period, many people become disco...
During this stage of change, you might begin making small changes to prepare for a larger change. For example, if losing weight is your goal, you might switch to lower-fat foods or join a health club.
Some steps you can take to improve your chances of successf...
This stage of change involves successfully avoiding former behaviours and continuing with the new behaviours.
If you are trying to maintain a new behaviour:
Relapses are common in any behaviour change. You may experience feelings of failure, disappointment, and frustration. Don't let these setbacks undermine your self-confidence. Instead, take a good look at why it happened. What triggered the relapse? How can you av...
To make a successful change, you need to understand three elements in changing a behaviour:
During this stage of change, people are ignorant of the problem, claiming their behaviour is not a problem. You may feel resigned to your current state or think you have no control over your behaviour.
Strategies involve asking yourself some questions:
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One potential problem when changing behaviors is that we're too often motivated by negatives such as guilt, fear, or regret.
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In this stage of change, individuals are aware of the behavioral change they desire; however, they have no conscious intention of altering their behavior. They may be strongly influenced by pressure from others who are aware of their problems.
Instilling motivation towards cha...
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