Relational Mobility Increases Social (but Not Other) Risk Propensity
MetadataShow full item record
In recent years, we have witnessed a resurgent focus on ecological features, especially various forms of mobility that afford social psychological processes. Extending this work, the current research examined whether relational mobility affects risk propensity. We conducted three studies using both correlational (Studies 1 and 3) and experimental (Study 2) methods. Results provide support for the hypothesis that perceptions of relational mobility are associated with risk propensity in the domain of interpersonal behaviors but not other risk domains (health, financial, etc.). Findings in Study 3 suggested that the association between relational mobility and propensity for risky interpersonal behaviors may stem from the effect of relational mobility in lowering subjective risk (but not in increasing expected benefits) of such behaviors. Copyright © 2015 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Drinking patterns and risk behaviors associated with combined alcohol and energy drink consumption in college drinkersBrache, K.; Stockwell, Tim (2011)Objective: In recent years the consumption of alcohol mixed with energy drinks (AmED) has become popular in young adults in North America. There have been few studies into the drinking patterns and risk behaviors that ...
Coming of age in the digital era: An exploratory transnational study into Australian and Singaporean PR consultants’ attitude towards digital communication.Archer, C.; Wolf, Katharina (2017)Digital and social media tools are no longer new and have become standard components of the public relations toolkit. However, they have undoubtedly changed and shaped the practice of public relations (PR) over the past ...
Roemer, A.; Stockwell, Tim (2017)© 2017, Alcohol Research Documentation Inc. All rights reserved.Objective: The present study is a systematic review of the literature examining the relationship between alcohol mixed with energy drinks (AmED) and injury. ...