Pre-drinking and alcohol-related harm in undergraduates: the influence of explicit motives and implicit alcohol identity
MetadataShow full item record
© 2014, Springer Science+Business Media New York.The present study investigated how pre-drinking could be explained using a model based on dual-systems theory, incorporating measures of explicit and implicit constructs. Undergraduate students (N = 144; 44 male; 100 female; M<inf>age</inf> = 20.1 years), completed an online survey comprising measures of pre-drinking motives, a measure of pre-drinking cost motives, and an alcohol identity implicit association test. Variance-based structural equation modelling revealed that the predictors explained 34.8 % of the variance in typical pre-drinking alcohol consumption and 25 % of the variance in alcohol-related harm. Cost, interpersonal enhancement, and barriers to consumption motives predicted higher typical pre-drinking alcohol consumption and greater alcohol-related harm. Higher situational control scores predicted lower typical pre-drinking alcohol consumption, and lower alcohol-related harm. Positive implicit alcohol identity predicted alcohol-related harm, but not typical alcohol consumption. Results indicate that a dual-systems approach to pre-drinking has utility in predicting alcohol-related harm and may inform interventions to reduce excessive alcohol consumption and associated harm.
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Pre-drinking and alcohol-related harm in undergraduates: the influence of explicit motives and implicit alcohol identityCaudwell, Kim; Hagger, Martin (2014)The present study investigated how pre-drinking could be explained using a model based on dual-systems theory, incorporating measures of explicit and implicit constructs. Undergraduate students (N = 144; 44 male; 100 ...
Reducing alcohol consumption during pre-drinking sessions: testing an integrated behaviour-change modelCaudwell, K.; Keech, J.; Hamilton, K.; Mullan, B.; Hagger, Martin (2019)Objective: Pre-drinking, the practice of consuming alcohol prior to attending a subsequent event, increases the risk of alcohol-related harm, and is common in undergraduate student populations. The current study tested ...
Predicting pre-drinking in Australian undergraduate students: Applying an integrated model of behaviourHagger, Martin; Caudwell, Kim (2015)Introduction and Aims: Pre-drinking (consuming alcohol at a private residence, prior to attending a subsequent event) contributes to excessive alcohol consumption and alcohol-related harm. The present study examined the ...