Hvorfor gør de ikke hvad vi siger?

Indsigter fra anvendt adfærdsforskning

Pelle Guldborg Hansen, Johannes Schuldt-Jensen, Andreas Rathmann Jensen

    Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningpeer review

    Resumé

    Good dental practice is as much about behaviour as technical treatments and expertise. Most importantly, successful dental practice requires trivial compliance from patients that yet are often obstructed in complex ways by patients themselves. In this article we sketch the classical approach to behaviour change and argue that interventions should be rooted in proper diagnoses of non-compliance, rather in the rationality based assumptions of this framework. We then argue by illustration for the relevancy of behavioural sciences in dental practice as well as identify three specific experimental insights from these that may easily be applied and tested. These three examples concern the role of habits in flossing regularly, how to reduce no-shows in patient treatments by introducing proper commitment devices, and how experiments on retrospective pain experience may relate to retention.
    OriginalsprogDansk
    TidsskriftAktuel Nordisk Odontologi
    Vol/bind40
    Sider (fra-til)11-28
    Antal sider18
    ISSN1902-3545
    StatusUdgivet - 7 jan. 2015

    Emneord

    • adfærdsforskning
    • adfærdsøkonomi
    • Nudge
    • eksperimenter
    • vaner
    • tandlægepraksis
    • motivation
    • peak-end regel
    • kognitiv bias

    Citer dette

    Hansen, Pelle Guldborg ; Schuldt-Jensen, Johannes ; Jensen, Andreas Rathmann. / Hvorfor gør de ikke hvad vi siger? Indsigter fra anvendt adfærdsforskning. I: Aktuel Nordisk Odontologi. 2015 ; Bind 40. s. 11-28.
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    title = "Hvorfor g{\o}r de ikke hvad vi siger?: Indsigter fra anvendt adf{\ae}rdsforskning",
    abstract = "Good dental practice is as much about behaviour as technical treatments and expertise. Most importantly, successful dental practice requires trivial compliance from patients that yet are often obstructed in complex ways by patients themselves. In this article we sketch the classical approach to behaviour change and argue that interventions should be rooted in proper diagnoses of non-compliance, rather in the rationality based assumptions of this framework. We then argue by illustration for the relevancy of behavioural sciences in dental practice as well as identify three specific experimental insights from these that may easily be applied and tested. These three examples concern the role of habits in flossing regularly, how to reduce no-shows in patient treatments by introducing proper commitment devices, and how experiments on retrospective pain experience may relate to retention.",
    keywords = "adf{\ae}rdsforskning, adf{\ae}rds{\o}konomi, Nudge, eksperimenter, vaner, tandl{\ae}gepraksis, motivation, peak-end regel, kognitiv bias, behavioral science, dental practice, nudge, cognitive bias, norms, habits, motivation, peak-end rule",
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    Hvorfor gør de ikke hvad vi siger? Indsigter fra anvendt adfærdsforskning. / Hansen, Pelle Guldborg; Schuldt-Jensen, Johannes; Jensen, Andreas Rathmann.

    I: Aktuel Nordisk Odontologi, Bind 40, 07.01.2015, s. 11-28.

    Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningpeer review

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    T2 - Indsigter fra anvendt adfærdsforskning

    AU - Hansen, Pelle Guldborg

    AU - Schuldt-Jensen, Johannes

    AU - Jensen, Andreas Rathmann

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    N2 - Good dental practice is as much about behaviour as technical treatments and expertise. Most importantly, successful dental practice requires trivial compliance from patients that yet are often obstructed in complex ways by patients themselves. In this article we sketch the classical approach to behaviour change and argue that interventions should be rooted in proper diagnoses of non-compliance, rather in the rationality based assumptions of this framework. We then argue by illustration for the relevancy of behavioural sciences in dental practice as well as identify three specific experimental insights from these that may easily be applied and tested. These three examples concern the role of habits in flossing regularly, how to reduce no-shows in patient treatments by introducing proper commitment devices, and how experiments on retrospective pain experience may relate to retention.

    AB - Good dental practice is as much about behaviour as technical treatments and expertise. Most importantly, successful dental practice requires trivial compliance from patients that yet are often obstructed in complex ways by patients themselves. In this article we sketch the classical approach to behaviour change and argue that interventions should be rooted in proper diagnoses of non-compliance, rather in the rationality based assumptions of this framework. We then argue by illustration for the relevancy of behavioural sciences in dental practice as well as identify three specific experimental insights from these that may easily be applied and tested. These three examples concern the role of habits in flossing regularly, how to reduce no-shows in patient treatments by introducing proper commitment devices, and how experiments on retrospective pain experience may relate to retention.

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    KW - Nudge

    KW - eksperimenter

    KW - vaner

    KW - tandlægepraksis

    KW - motivation

    KW - peak-end regel

    KW - kognitiv bias

    KW - behavioral science

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    KW - nudge

    KW - cognitive bias

    KW - norms

    KW - habits

    KW - motivation

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