Molecular Biopsy of Human Tumors

- a resource for Precision Medicine *

254 related articles for article (PubMed ID: 18215337)

  • 1. Comparing solutions to the expectancy-value muddle in the theory of planned behaviour.
    O' Sullivan B; McGee H; Keegan O
    Br J Health Psychol; 2008 Nov; 13(Pt 4):789-802. PubMed ID: 18215337
    [TBL] [Abstract][Full Text] [Related]  

  • 2. Belief importance and the theory of planned behaviour: comparing modal and ranked modal beliefs in predicting attendance at breast screening.
    Steadman L; Rutter DR
    Br J Health Psychol; 2004 Nov; 9(Pt 4):447-63. PubMed ID: 15509354
    [TBL] [Abstract][Full Text] [Related]  

  • 3. The expectancy-value muddle in the theory of planned behaviour - and some proposed solutions.
    French DP; Hankins M
    Br J Health Psychol; 2003 Feb; 8(Pt 1):37-55. PubMed ID: 12643815
    [TBL] [Abstract][Full Text] [Related]  

  • 4. An exploratory study of predictors of self-care behaviour in persons with type 2 diabetes.
    Gatt S; Sammut R
    Int J Nurs Stud; 2008 Oct; 45(10):1525-33. PubMed ID: 18439609
    [TBL] [Abstract][Full Text] [Related]  

  • 5. Attitudes that determine willingness to seek psychiatric help for depression: a representative population survey applying the Theory of Planned Behaviour.
    Schomerus G; Matschinger H; Angermeyer MC
    Psychol Med; 2009 Nov; 39(11):1855-65. PubMed ID: 19379538
    [TBL] [Abstract][Full Text] [Related]  

  • 6. The relationship between prostate cancer knowledge and beliefs and intentions to attend PSA screening among at-risk men.
    Hevey D; Pertl M; Thomas K; Maher L; Chuinneag√°in SN; Craig A
    Patient Educ Couns; 2009 Feb; 74(2):244-9. PubMed ID: 18848753
    [TBL] [Abstract][Full Text] [Related]  

  • 7. Resolving the theory of planned behaviour's 'expectancy-value muddle' using dimensional salience.
    Newton JD; Ewing MT; Burney S; Hay M
    Psychol Health; 2012; 27(5):588-602. PubMed ID: 21879806
    [TBL] [Abstract][Full Text] [Related]  

  • 8. Determinants of exercise during colorectal cancer treatment: an application of the theory of planned behavior.
    Courneya KS; Friedenreich CM
    Oncol Nurs Forum; 1997; 24(10):1715-23. PubMed ID: 9399270
    [TBL] [Abstract][Full Text] [Related]  

  • 9. Understanding eating behaviours in Spanish women enrolled in a weight-loss treatment.
    Barberia AM; Attree M; Todd C
    J Clin Nurs; 2008 Apr; 17(7):957-66. PubMed ID: 18321293
    [TBL] [Abstract][Full Text] [Related]  

  • 10. Familial risk and colorectal cancer screening health beliefs and attitudes in an insured population.
    Palmer RC; Emmons KM; Fletcher RH; Lobb R; Miroshnik I; Kemp JA; Bauer M
    Prev Med; 2007 Nov; 45(5):336-41. PubMed ID: 17804048
    [TBL] [Abstract][Full Text] [Related]  

  • 11. Practice nurses' intentions to use clinical guidelines.
    Puffer S; Rashidian A
    J Adv Nurs; 2004 Sep; 47(5):500-9. PubMed ID: 15312113
    [TBL] [Abstract][Full Text] [Related]  

  • 12. Colorectal cancer screening, intentions, and predictors in Jewish and Arab Israelis: a population-based study.
    Azaiza F; Cohen M
    Health Educ Behav; 2008 Aug; 35(4):478-93. PubMed ID: 17978053
    [TBL] [Abstract][Full Text] [Related]  

  • 13. Cancer and colorectal cancer: knowledge, beliefs, and screening preferences of a diverse patient population.
    Shokar NK; Vernon SW; Weller SC
    Fam Med; 2005 May; 37(5):341-7. PubMed ID: 15883900
    [TBL] [Abstract][Full Text] [Related]  

  • 14. Psychometric properties of the healthful eating belief scales for persons at risk of diabetes.
    Blue CL; Marrero DG
    J Nutr Educ Behav; 2006; 38(3):134-42. PubMed ID: 16731447
    [TBL] [Abstract][Full Text] [Related]  

  • 15. Knowledge and beliefs of Jordanians toward colorectal cancer screening.
    Omran S; Ismail AA
    Cancer Nurs; 2010; 33(2):141-8. PubMed ID: 20145539
    [TBL] [Abstract][Full Text] [Related]  

  • 16. Using the theory of planned behavior to understand the determinants of exercise intention in patients diagnosed with primary brain cancer.
    Jones LW; Guill B; Keir ST; Carter K; Friedman HS; Bigner DD; Reardon DA
    Psychooncology; 2007 Mar; 16(3):232-40. PubMed ID: 16929468
    [TBL] [Abstract][Full Text] [Related]  

  • 17. Autonomy and control: augmenting the validity of the theory of planned behaviour in predicting exercise.
    Brickell TA; Chatzisarantis NL; Pretty GM
    J Health Psychol; 2006 Jan; 11(1):51-63. PubMed ID: 16314380
    [TBL] [Abstract][Full Text] [Related]  

  • 18. The dimensional salience solution to the expectancy-value muddle: an extension.
    Newton JD; Newton FJ; Ewing MT
    Psychol Health; 2014; 29(12):1458-75. PubMed ID: 25088611
    [TBL] [Abstract][Full Text] [Related]  

  • 19. Individually elicited versus modal normative beliefs in predicting attendance at breast screening: Examining the role of belief salience in the Theory of Planned Behaviour.
    Steadman L; Rutter DR; Field S
    Br J Health Psychol; 2002 Sep; 7(Part 3):317-330. PubMed ID: 12614503
    [TBL] [Abstract][Full Text] [Related]  

  • 20. Are organ donation communication decisions reasoned or reactive? A test of the utility of an augmented theory of planned behaviour with the prototype/willingness model.
    Hyde MK; White KM
    Br J Health Psychol; 2010 May; 15(Pt 2):435-52. PubMed ID: 19769797
    [TBL] [Abstract][Full Text] [Related]  

    [Next]    [New Search]
    of 13.