Triadic Reciprocal Causation
As an example, Bandura's reciprocal determinism could occur when a child is acting out in school. The child doesn't like going to school; therefore, he/she acts out in class. This results in teachers and administrators of the school disliking having the child around. When confronted by the situation, the child admits he/she hates school and other peers don't like him/her. This results in the child acting inappropriately, forcing the administrators who dislike having him/her around to create a more restrictive environment for children of this stature. Each behavioral and environmental factor coincides with the child and so forth resulting in a continuous battle on all three levels.
Reciprocal determinism is the idea that behavior is controlled or determined by the individual, through cognitive processes, and by the environment, through external social stimulus events. The basis of reciprocal determinism should transform individual behavior by allowing subjective thought processes transparency when contrasted with cognitive, environmental, and external social stimulus events.
Actions do not go one way or the other, as it is affected by repercussions, meaning one’s behavior is complicated and can’t be thought of as individual and environmental means. Behavior consist of environmental and individual parts that interlink together to function. Many studies showed reciprocal associations between people and their environments over time.
20 Related Topics about Triadic reciprocal causationAlbert Bandura .. Behavioral genetics .. Individual differences psychology .. Judith Rich Harris .. Monoamine oxidase A .. New Zealand .. The Nurture Assumption .. abused .. affective .. behavior .. biological .. childhood abuse .. cognitive .. conditioned .. enzyme .. genetic .. personal factors .. psychologist .. self-efficacy .. social environment ..
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