Non Random Attrition in Health Prevention Programs: a Meta-Analysis of Retention in Hiv Prevention Interventions
This meta-analysis examined effects of individual differences of prior knowledge, motivation, and behavior on retention in HIV-prevention interventions. The results indicated that people who have high knowledge, have high motivation to use condoms, or are high condom use are less likely to stay in the intervention than those who are low on these aspects. Moreover, low knowledge individuals stayed more than high knowledge individuals when the intervention was informational. Low motivation individuals stayed more than high motivation individuals when the intervention was motivational. Nonetheless, high condom users stayed more than low condom users when the intervention surrounded behavioral-skills training.
Kenji Noguchi, Dolores Albarracin, and Marta Durantini (2007) ,"Non Random Attrition in Health Prevention Programs: a Meta-Analysis of Retention in Hiv Prevention Interventions", in NA - Advances in Consumer Research Volume 34, eds. Gavan Fitzsimons and Vicki Morwitz, Duluth, MN : Association for Consumer Research, Pages: 444-445.
Kenji Noguchi, University of Florida, USA
Dolores Albarracin, University of Florida, USA
Marta Durantini, University of Florida, USA
NA - Advances in Consumer Research Volume 34 | 2007
The Subjective Experience of Goal Failure: How Choosing the Lesser Evil Eradicates the Negative Consequences of Goal Failure
Kamila Sobol, Concordia University, Canada
From a Culinary Phantasm to an Eudaimonic Well-Being : Exploring The Experience of Amateur Cooking Classes
Virginie Brégeon de Saint-Quentin, Ferrandi Paris, the french school of gastronomy
Ophélie Mugel, Chaire SDSC AgroParisTech, Université Paris Est
Using a Meta-Analysis to Unravel Relative Importance of Postulated Explanations for the Endowment Effect
Peter Nguyen, Ivey Business School
Xin (Shane) Wang, Western University, Canada
David J. Curry, University of Cincinnati, USA