Yet Another Bookmarks Service



[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KUOOHDMA2JI&t=2673s] - - public:weinreich
behavior_change, design, management, research, video - 5 | id:1420437 -

This is a map of subcultures within an organization (it's called a fitness landscape). It's built from stories told by the people in the organization. What can you do with it? Understand where the culture(s) are and request changes by saying I want “More stories like these...“ and “Fewer like those...“ Dave Snowden and The Cynefin Company (formerly Cognitive Edge) are offering impactful ways to visualize culture, and communicate direction in a manner that is customized to where each subculture is now and where their next best step is. Watch this video until 48:48 for more on the science and method (Link at 44:33) https://lnkd.in/emuAzp6E Stories collected using The Cynefin Co's Sensemaker tool.

[https://www.anz.co.nz/banking-with-anz/banking-safely/banking-safely-screen-savers/] - - public:weinreich
behavior_change, sample_campaigns, target_audience - 3 | id:1420341 -

Photos they want with advice they need More than half of Kiwis over 65 have encountered a scam in the last 12 months. Help keep your loved ones safe from scammers by creating a Screen Saver with handy banking safely tips for them. Take a photo of your kids holding a sign with one of our tips, and apply it to the wallpaper on their device so they have photos they want with advice they need. It’s a fun and effective way for you and your kids to fight scams together.

[https://www.who.int/europe/publications/i/item/WHO-EURO-2022-6045-45810-65956] - - public:weinreich
behavior_change, evaluation - 2 | id:1414227 -

This framework proposes a stagewise model for evaluating the effectiveness and sustainability of behaviourally and culturally informed interventions in complex settings, with detailed guidance and accompanying tools. It presents the theoretical background, addresses the challenges of assessing causality during times of change and of influencing factors, and provides a method for measuring the unintended positive and negative effects of interventions on well-being, trust and social cohesion.

[https://www.schwab.com/learn/story/power-do-overs-with-guests-jeff-ryan-marissa-sharif] - - public:weinreich
behavior_change, design, gaming - 3 | id:1385021 -

When you fail to reach a challenging goal, say, saving a certain amount of money each month or getting to the gym a certain number of times a week, it can be tempting to just give up on the plan entirely. But new research shows that building some flexibility into that plan can actually improve your chances of success. In this episode of Choiceology with Katy Milkman, we look at how mulligans, skip days, cheat meals, and get-out-of-jail free cards are important strategies for sticking to your long-term goals.

[https://journals.sagepub.com/doi/full/10.1177/0022242919825649] - - public:weinreich
behavior_change, design, environment, how_to - 4 | id:1378000 -

Highlighting the important role of marketing in encouraging sustainable consumption, the current research presents a review of the academic literature from marketing and behavioral science that examines the most effective ways to shift consumer behaviors to be more sustainable. In the process of the review, the authors develop a comprehensive framework for conceptualizing and encouraging sustainable consumer behavior change. The framework is represented by the acronym SHIFT, and it proposes that consumers are more inclined to engage in pro-environmental behaviors when the message or context leverages the following psychological factors: Social influence, Habit formation, Individual self, Feelings and cognition, and Tangibility. The authors also identify five broad challenges to encouraging sustainable behaviors and use these to develop novel theoretical propositions and directions for future research. Finally, the authors outline how practitioners aiming to encourage sustainable consumer behaviors can use this framework.

[https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S2405872622000661] - - public:weinreich
behavior_change, design, policy - 3 | id:1377998 -

The use of a “choice triad” model that encompasses choice posture, choice architecture, and choice infrastructure can help bridge disciplinary gaps. • The triad can be employed throughout the design process, supporting diagnostic, generative, and evaluative design activities. • Together these lenses can shift policymakers’ attention beyond public health outputs alone toward designing and maintaining conditions that allow solutions to flourish (condition design).

[https://www.frontiersin.org/articles/10.3389/fendo.2022.816385/full] - - public:weinreich
behavior_change, graphic_design, theory - 3 | id:1301857 -

Here is an interesting way to visualize how to design for behavior using the COM-B Model and the Behavior Change Wheel If you don't know the Behavior Change Wheel, it is a framework developed by Susan Michie, Robert West and colleagues at UCL It is comprised of 19 different behavior change frameworks. At the center sits The COM-B Model: COM-B is used to look for the barriers or enablers to a behavior Capability (both physical and psychological) Opportuntity (both physical and social) Motivation (both reflective and automatic) It is a powerful way to analyze what may be stopping your customers or employees or even yourself of making the choices you already wanted to do. Outside the COM-B model (center of the wheel) sit the Intervention Types - which can include Education, Incentivization, and Training. As for the example here used in diabetes prevention design: The wheel has been filled with interventions and ways to deliver the intervention in this example. (I may have done it a bit different, but still a good representation) It looks at the Patient level - to Increase the patient's awareness of pre-diabetes It looks at Provider's Level - Improve communication skills, and teachable moments at diagnosis It looks at System Level - Invitation by physicians as well as social marketing. This of course is a small example of how the model could help you go from challenge to outcome.

[https://implementationscience.biomedcentral.com/articles/10.1186/s13012-017-0605-9] - - public:weinreich
behavior_change, theory - 2 | id:1295016 -

Implementing new practices requires changes in the behaviour of relevant actors, and this is facilitated by understanding of the determinants of current and desired behaviours. The Theoretical Domains Framework (TDF) was developed by a collaboration of behavioural scientists and implementation researchers who identified theories relevant to implementation and grouped constructs from these theories into domains. The collaboration aimed to provide a comprehensive, theory-informed approach to identify determinants of behaviour. The first version was published in 2005, and a subsequent version following a validation exercise was published in 2012. This guide offers practical guidance for those who wish to apply the TDF to assess implementation problems and support intervention design. It presents a brief rationale for using a theoretical approach to investigate and address implementation problems, summarises the TDF and its development, and describes how to apply the TDF to achieve implementation objectives. Examples from the implementation research literature are presented to illustrate relevant methods and practical considerations.

[https://miro.com/app/board/uXjVP8lFcUw=/] - - public:weinreich
behavior_change, design, how_to, inspiration, strategy - 5 | id:1294794 -

Hi, I'm Robert I hope this concept card is useful for you and helps you add a new tool to your toolbox. As someone who helps teams develop products, services and experiences, I did not see many open resources out there that combine behavioral science with other strategy and design processes, so I decided to take my experience and create frameworks and boards to share for free. If you have questions on the framework you can connect with me on Linkedin or see my website.

[https://medium.com/behavior-design-hub/behavioral-science-graduate-guide-d096e0866b64#sq_h56ofo30qg] - - public:weinreich
behavior_change, professional_resource - 2 | id:1294786 -

This is a collection of resources and advice aimed to make life easier for all graduates in behavioral science and related fields. Whether you are looking to find work in industry or contemplating a PhD, this guide has been created with the aim of providing you with all the answers. CONTENTS --------------------- I. Introduction Part 1: Entering the Workforce? 1. The Job Search 2. Job Listing Sites 3. Starting Your Career 4. Skills and Pathways into Behavioral Science Part 2: Going (Back) to School? 5. Choosing a Degree 6. Applying to Graduate School 7. Succeeding in Academia 8. Applying your Skills to Industry Part 3: Advice and Words of Encouragement II. Conclusions

[https://www.taylorfrancis.com/books/oa-mono/10.4324/9781315746876/techniques-social-influence-dariusz-dolinski?context=ubx&refId=2750b197-fa21-45c0-a3d6-7914bc49bca6] - - public:weinreich
behavior_change, design, theory - 3 | id:1294769 -

Chapter 1|7 pages Introduction Abstract Size: 0.09 MB Chapter 2|38 pages Sequential Techniques Of Social Influence Abstract Size: 0.20 MB Chapter 3|19 pages Techniques Involving Egotistic and Self-Presentation Mechanisms Abstract Size: 0.13 MB Chapter 4|34 pages The Role of Wording the Request Abstract Size: 0.19 MB Chapter 5|34 pages Interaction Dynamics and the Surprise Factor Abstract Size: 0.36 MB Chapter 6|26 pages Techniques of Social Influence Using Mood and Emotion Abstract Size: 0.17 MB Chapter 7|10 pages A Few More Issues and Final Remarks Abstract

[https://media.nesta.org.uk/documents/changing-minds_about_changing_behaviours_Xi5X9RC.pdf] - - public:weinreich
behavior_change, health_communication, obesity, policy, strategy - 5 | id:1294089 -

When it comes to reducing obesity, evidence shows that changing food environments is more effective than measures that try to educate or change the behaviour of individuals. The interventions that participants consider to be most acceptable are the same as those that they perceived to be most effective at tackling obesity. However, the interventions that were reported to be least effective and least acceptable — such as reducing portion sizes and the taxation of unhealthy foods — may actually have the greatest potential for promoting healthy eating at the population level. While we must be cautious with how we interpret correlations like this, it suggests that addressing the disconnect between the evidence base and public understanding may be a viable way of influencing public acceptability

[https://mythoman.notion.site/mythoman/The-Behavioral-Design-Database-by-Habit-Weekly-Beta-346697b84ef04d4cb843928ada46a69f] - - public:weinreich
behavior_change, bibliography, design - 3 | id:1287292 -

We built this database containing our favorite 200+ Behavioral Design resources, tools, and guides to celebrate our recent 200th newsletter anniversary. Given that we’ve shared over 1,900 pieces of Behavioral Design content over the years, we can say that we know our stuff – but in the end, we’ve just created here what we wish existed. Hope you like it too!

[https://www.behaviourworksaustralia.org/about/the-method] - - public:weinreich
behavior_change, how_to, strategy, theory - 4 | id:1287035 -

Developed over several years, the BehaviourWorks Method is a tried and tested approach to changing behaviours. Consisting of three primary phases - Exploration, Deep Dive and Application - The Method can be used in full, or in parts, to gather evidence on the behaviour change approach that is most likely to work.

[https://www.ogilvy.com/ideas/behavioral-science-annual-2022] - - public:weinreich
behavior_change, sample_campaigns - 2 | id:1287034 -

We’re delighted to invite you to download the latest version of the Behavioral Science Annual – a collection of case studies filled with social interventions and applied behavioral science. This year the Annual is truly global, meaning you’ll find a whole collection of international cases, from: Tackling childhood malnourishment in Andean communities Incentivizing COVID-19 vaccination among Chicago youth Reducing drink driving on Australian country roads Creating the habit of hand washing with soap in rural Indian schools Addressing the high drop-off rates of stem-cell donors Preventing hidden hunger in West African countries Reducing food waste by redesigning bread packaging Giving new life to the end slices of a loaf Making the health benefits of Yogurt+ attractive and understandable Fighting night crime in Melbourne’s darkest streets Tackling overcrowding in French train stations Reducing waste being dumped outside of bins in London’s borough of Westminster

[https://www.mdpi.com/1660-4601/19/9/5248] - - public:weinreich
behavior_change, social_marketing - 2 | id:1287032 -

Approximately 1 in 5 Australians experience a mental disorder every year, costing the Australian economy $56.7 billion per year; therefore, prevention and early intervention are urgently needed. This study reports the evaluation results of a social marketing pilot program that aimed to improve the well-being of young adults. The Elevate Self Growth program aimed to help participants perform various well-being behaviors, including screen time reduction, quality leisure activities, physical activity, physical relaxation, meditation and improved sleep habits. A multi-method evaluation was undertaken to assess Elevate Self Growth for the 19 program participants who paid to participate in the proof-of-concept program. Social Cognitive Theory was used in the program design and guided the evaluation. A descriptive assessment was performed to examine the proof-of-concept program. Considerations were given to participants’ levels of program progress, performance of well-being behaviors, improvements in well-being, and program user experience. Participants who had made progress in the proof-of-concept program indicated improved knowledge, skills, environmental support and well-being in line with intended program outcomes. Program participants recommended improvements to achieve additional progress in the program, which is strongly correlated with outcome changes observed. These improvements are recommended for the proof-of-concept well-being program prior to moving to a full randomized control trial. This paper presents the initial data arising from the first market offerings of a theoretically mapped proof-of-concept and reports insights that suggest promise for approaches that apply Social Cognitive Theory in well-being program design and implementation.

[https://www.emerald.com/insight/content/doi/10.1108/JSOCM-05-2019-0074/full/html?skipTracking=true] - - public:weinreich
behavior_change, campaign_effects, social_marketing - 3 | id:1287030 -

Food waste is a systemic problem, with waste occurring at all stages in the supply chain and consumption process. There is a need to unpack which strategies, approaches and tools can be applied to reduce the amount of food wasted. Understanding the extent of social marketing principles used offers insights into the additional means that can be applied to increase voluntary behavioral change.

[https://psyarxiv.com/58udn] - - public:weinreich
behavior_change, campaign_effects, evaluation - 3 | id:1287028 -

Social and behavioral science research proliferated during the COVID-19 pandemic, reflecting the substantial increase in influence of behavioral science in public health and public policy more broadly. This review presents a comprehensive assessment of 742 scientific articles on human behavior during COVID-19. Two independent teams evaluated 19 substantive policy recommendations (“claims”) on potentially critical aspects of behaviors during the pandemic drawn from the most widely cited behavioral science papers on COVID-19. Teams were made up of original authors and an independent team, all of whom were blinded to other team member reviews throughout. Both teams found evidence in support of 16 of the claims; for two claims, teams found only null evidence; and for no claims did the teams find evidence of effects in the opposite direction. One claim had no evidence available to assess. Seemingly due to the risks of the pandemic, most studies were limited to surveys, highlighting a need for more investment in field research and behavioral validation studies. The strongest findings indicate interventions that combat misinformation and polarization, and to utilize effective forms of messaging that engage trusted leaders and emphasize positive social norms.

[https://behavioralscientist.org/understanding-and-overcoming-belonging-uncertainty/?mc_cid=c172331925&mc_eid=38b8c8f538] - - public:weinreich
behavior_change, storytelling - 2 | id:1287025 -

All in all, participants got to see the hidden perspectives of a reference group: their fellow students. The stories and assurances didn’t come from professors or administrators, people outside their reference group. By learning these new perspectives, students might look at their adversities on campus a little differently, as a normal part of adjusting to college. Like encouragement we might get from a close friend at a time when we feel adrift, the message in our study sought to make people feel less like a ship lost at sea and more like co-travelers taking the first steps on a journey full of possibility. The stories turned uncertainty about belonging into a basis of connection rather than shame.

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