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The Theory of Planned Behavior as it predicts potential intention to seek mental health services for depression among college students

Background: Between 9.5% and 31.3% of college students suffer from depression (American college health association national college health assessment II: reference group executive summary spring 2013. Amer. Coll. Health Assoc. 2013; Eagan K, Stolzenberg EB, Ramirez JJ, Aragon, MC, Suchard, RS, Hurta... Full description

Journal Title: Journal of American college health 2016-11-16, Vol.64 (8), p.593-603
Main Author: Bohon, Lisa M.
Other Authors: Cotter, Kelly A. , Kravitz, Richard L. , Cello, Philip C. , Fernandez y Garcia, Erik
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Quelle: Alma/SFX Local Collection
Publisher: United States: Routledge
ID: ISSN: 0744-8481
Link: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/27386898
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title: The Theory of Planned Behavior as it predicts potential intention to seek mental health services for depression among college students
format: Article
creator:
  • Bohon, Lisa M.
  • Cotter, Kelly A.
  • Kravitz, Richard L.
  • Cello, Philip C.
  • Fernandez y Garcia, Erik
subjects:
  • Adolescent
  • Adult
  • Article
  • Attitude to Health
  • Attitudes
  • Behavior
  • Behavioral
  • Behaviour disordered students
  • Brain Disorders
  • California
  • Clinical Research
  • College Students
  • Colleges & universities
  • Community Health
  • Counseling
  • Depression
  • Depression - therapy
  • Female
  • Health Behavior
  • Health Services
  • Helpseeking
  • Humans
  • Intention
  • Long term care
  • Male
  • Mental depression
  • Mental disorders
  • Mental Health
  • Mental Health Services
  • Mental Health Services - utilization
  • Middle Aged
  • Models
  • Models, Psychological
  • Perceived control
  • Planned behaviour
  • Planned behaviour theory
  • Positive thought
  • Psychiatric disorders
  • Psychological
  • Public Health
  • Social behaviour
  • Social norms
  • Social Science
  • Student Health Services
  • Student Health Services - utilization
  • Students
  • Students - psychology
  • Substance Abuse
  • Suffering
  • Undergraduate students
  • Universities
  • Young Adult
ispartof: Journal of American college health, 2016-11-16, Vol.64 (8), p.593-603
description: Background: Between 9.5% and 31.3% of college students suffer from depression (American college health association national college health assessment II: reference group executive summary spring 2013. Amer. Coll. Health Assoc. 2013; Eagan K, Stolzenberg EB, Ramirez JJ, Aragon, MC, Suchard, RS, Hurtado S. The American freshman: national norms fall 2014. Higher Educ. Res. Inst.; 2015). Universities need to understand the factors that relate to care-seeking behavior. Objective: Across 3 studies, to relate attitudes, social norms, and perceived behavioral control to intention to seek mental health services, and to investigate barriers to care-seeking. Participants: University college students (N = 845, 64% female, 26% male, and 10% unspecified). Methods: New measures were created in Studies 1 and 2, and were examined using structural equation modeling in Study 3. Results: Partially consistent with the Theory of Planned Behavior (Ajzen, I, Fishbein, M. Understanding Attitudes and Predicting Social Behavior. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall; 1980), a model with an excellent fit revealed that more positive attitudes about care and higher perceived behavioral control directly predicted higher intention to seek mental health services. Conclusions: Educating college students about mental health disorders and treatments, enhancing knowledge about available services, and addressing limited access to long-term care might improve treatment rates for students suffering from depression.
language: eng
source: Alma/SFX Local Collection
identifier: ISSN: 0744-8481
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0744-8481
  • 1940-3208
url: Link


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descriptionBackground: Between 9.5% and 31.3% of college students suffer from depression (American college health association national college health assessment II: reference group executive summary spring 2013. Amer. Coll. Health Assoc. 2013; Eagan K, Stolzenberg EB, Ramirez JJ, Aragon, MC, Suchard, RS, Hurtado S. The American freshman: national norms fall 2014. Higher Educ. Res. Inst.; 2015). Universities need to understand the factors that relate to care-seeking behavior. Objective: Across 3 studies, to relate attitudes, social norms, and perceived behavioral control to intention to seek mental health services, and to investigate barriers to care-seeking. Participants: University college students (N = 845, 64% female, 26% male, and 10% unspecified). Methods: New measures were created in Studies 1 and 2, and were examined using structural equation modeling in Study 3. Results: Partially consistent with the Theory of Planned Behavior (Ajzen, I, Fishbein, M. Understanding Attitudes and Predicting Social Behavior. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall; 1980), a model with an excellent fit revealed that more positive attitudes about care and higher perceived behavioral control directly predicted higher intention to seek mental health services. Conclusions: Educating college students about mental health disorders and treatments, enhancing knowledge about available services, and addressing limited access to long-term care might improve treatment rates for students suffering from depression.
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subjectAdolescent ; Adult ; Article ; Attitude to Health ; Attitudes ; Behavior ; Behavioral ; Behaviour disordered students ; Brain Disorders ; California ; Clinical Research ; College Students ; Colleges & universities ; Community Health ; Counseling ; Depression ; Depression - therapy ; Female ; Health Behavior ; Health Services ; Helpseeking ; Humans ; Intention ; Long term care ; Male ; Mental depression ; Mental disorders ; Mental Health ; Mental Health Services ; Mental Health Services - utilization ; Middle Aged ; Models ; Models, Psychological ; Perceived control ; Planned behaviour ; Planned behaviour theory ; Positive thought ; Psychiatric disorders ; Psychological ; Public Health ; Social behaviour ; Social norms ; Social Science ; Student Health Services ; Student Health Services - utilization ; Students ; Students - psychology ; Substance Abuse ; Suffering ; Undergraduate students ; Universities ; Young Adult
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abstractBackground: Between 9.5% and 31.3% of college students suffer from depression (American college health association national college health assessment II: reference group executive summary spring 2013. Amer. Coll. Health Assoc. 2013; Eagan K, Stolzenberg EB, Ramirez JJ, Aragon, MC, Suchard, RS, Hurtado S. The American freshman: national norms fall 2014. Higher Educ. Res. Inst.; 2015). Universities need to understand the factors that relate to care-seeking behavior. Objective: Across 3 studies, to relate attitudes, social norms, and perceived behavioral control to intention to seek mental health services, and to investigate barriers to care-seeking. Participants: University college students (N = 845, 64% female, 26% male, and 10% unspecified). Methods: New measures were created in Studies 1 and 2, and were examined using structural equation modeling in Study 3. Results: Partially consistent with the Theory of Planned Behavior (Ajzen, I, Fishbein, M. Understanding Attitudes and Predicting Social Behavior. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall; 1980), a model with an excellent fit revealed that more positive attitudes about care and higher perceived behavioral control directly predicted higher intention to seek mental health services. Conclusions: Educating college students about mental health disorders and treatments, enhancing knowledge about available services, and addressing limited access to long-term care might improve treatment rates for students suffering from depression.
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