NUTR 3070 Lecture Notes - Paradox (Warez), Physical Therapy, Cognitive Evaluation Theory

28 views4 pages
Published on 15 Apr 2013
School
University of Guelph
Department
Nutrition
Course
NUTR 3070
Professor
SELF-DETERMINATION THEORY (Deci & Ryan, 2002)
- THEORY OF MOTIVATION
Not the environment, very individual and personal
Macro-level theory, “large level”
- 2 MAIN MINI-THEORIES
Make up larger theory
o Organismic integration theory
o Cognitive evaluation theory
Cognitions, thoughts, feelings; motivations.
ORGANISMIC INTEGRATION THEORY
- 6 types of motivation
- Autonomous versus controlled behaviours
o Autonomous; self-control over your behaviour
o Controlled; your actions are dependent on other peoples opinions
1. EXTERNAL REGULATION: (externally regulated behaviour)
o Least self-determined behaviour, much more controlled.
o To get external reward
I.e. with children, to please parents by participating in sports that parents are
excited about; praise, attention, feedback
o Satisfy a demand
Doing it for external forces/reasons
I.e. Your physiotherapist making you do exercises to get your knee/injury
back in shape. Doing it to comply.
2. INTROJECTED REGULATION:
o Controlled motivation
Doing it for external reasons, but you are taking those pressures and imposing them
onto yourself (internalizing them). May feel guilt if you do not.
o Sense of guilt or obligation
I.e. taking your pet for a walk, taking social pressure/obligation
3. IDENTIFIED REGULATION:
o More autonomous behaviour
o Achieving personally valued outcomes
Some external, but you are making a little more choice.
Things that you value; lose weight, improve appearance
4. INTEGRATED REGULATION:
o Moving into autonomous motivation
o Most self-determined extrinsic motivation
o Doing behaviours because of consistency
High value on health and spending time with family, great idea is to exercise with
family. It’s things that you value
o Confirming sense of self
How you identify yourself.
I.e. “I’m a runner”
Unlock document

This preview shows page 1 of the document.
Unlock all 4 pages and 3 million more documents.

Already have an account? Log in

Document Summary

Not the environment, very individual and personal. Make up larger theory: organismic integration theory, cognitive evaluation theory. Autonomous versus controlled behaviours: autonomous; self-control over your behaviour, controlled; your actions are dependent on other peoples opinions, external regulation: (externally regulated behaviour, least self-determined behaviour, much more controlled, to get external reward. I. e. with children, to please parents by participating in sports that parents are excited about; praise, attention, feedback: satisfy a demand. Your physiotherapist making you do exercises to get your knee/injury back in shape. Doing it to comply: introjected regulation, controlled motivation. Doing it for external reasons, but you are taking those pressures and imposing them onto yourself (internalizing them). May feel guilt if you do not: sense of guilt or obligation. I. e. taking your pet for a walk, taking social pressure/obligation: identified regulation, more autonomous behaviour, achieving personally valued outcomes. Some external, but you are making a little more choice.

Get OneClass Grade+

Unlimited access to all notes and study guides.

YearlyMost Popular
75% OFF
$9.98/m
Monthly
$39.98/m
Single doc
$39.98

or

You will be charged $119.76 upfront and auto renewed at the end of each cycle. You may cancel anytime under Payment Settings. For more information, see our Terms and Privacy.
Payments are encrypted using 256-bit SSL. Powered by Stripe.