You are on page 1of 3

Reinforcement + an individuals expectations of the consequences of behavior =

behavior
According to SLT, reinforcement can be accomplished in one of three ways:
1. Direct reinforcement directly supplied to the person
2. Vicarious the participant observes someone else who receives the
reinforcement. Called social modelling or observational learning
3. Self management recording or keeping his own behavior which if ever they
performed it correctly they receive rewards to their selves.
Apicable learning situations in health education.
1. Behavioral capability know ledge and skills necessary to do a behavior if its
good or bad.
- Human being have to think before they act.
2. Expectancies peoples expected outcome of the things they worked as a
result.
3. Expectations - human think about the result of a certain situation.
4. Efficacy expectations competency feelings or result which enhance our
personality.
5. Outcome expectation person use his instinct, judgement and personal
experience to a situation if it is beneficial or not.

Health Belief model


Psychological model that attempts to explain and predict health behaviors. This is
done by focusing on the attitudes and beliefs of individuals.

Walang page 37

4. Precede proceed model


PRECEDE/PROCEED is a community-oriented, participatory model for
creating successful community health promotion interventions.
Precedes five Phases:

Phase
Phase
Phase
Phase
Phase

1:
2:
3:
4:
5:

Social diagnosis
Epidemiological diagnosis
Behavioral and environmental diagnosis
Educational and organizational diagnosis
Administrative and policy diagnosis

Proceeds Five Phases:

Phase
Phase
Phase
Phase

6:
7:
8:
9:

Implementation
Process evaluation
Impact evaluation
Outcome evaluation

How to use Precede and Proceed:

In Phase 1, social diagnosis, you ask the community what it wants


and needs to improve its quality of life.

In Phase 2, epidemiological diagnosis, you identify the health or


other issues that most clearly influence the outcome the
community seeks.

In these two phases, you create the objectives for your intervention.

In Phase 3, behavioral and environmental diagnosis, you identify


the behaviors and lifestyles and/or environmental factors that must
be changed to affect the health or other issues identified in Phase
2, and determine which of them are most likely to be changeable.

In Phase 4, educational and organizational diagnosis, you identify


the predisposing, enabling, and reinforcing factors that act as
supports for or barriers to changing the behaviors and
environmental factors you identified in Phase 3.

In these two phases, you plan the intervention.

In Phase 5, administrative and policy diagnosis, you identify (and


adjust where necessary) the internal administrative issues and
internal and external policy issues that can affect the successful
conduct of the intervention.

Those administrative and policy concerns include generating the


funding and other resources for the intervention.

In Phase 6, implementation, you carry out the intervention.

In Phase 7, process evaluation, you evaluate the process of the


intervention i.e., you determine whether the intervention is
proceeding according to plan, and adjust accordingly.

In Phase 8, impact evaluation, you evaluate whether the


intervention is having the intended impact on the behavioral and
environmental factors its aimed at, and adjust accordingly.

In Phase 9, outcome evaluation, you evaluate whether the


interventions effects are in turn producing the outcome(s) the
community identified in Phase 1, and adjust accordingly.