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Tytuł oryginalny The Power of Habit

Autor Charles Duhigg
Dodane przez ♂rafar ()
Forma poradnik
Gatunek popularnonaukowa
Rok pierwszego wydania 2013
Tagi nawyki, przyzwyczajenia, poradnik, mózg, zasada działania mózgu, zmiana nawyku
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♂rafar (), dodano 2013-10-10
Jeśli ktoś poszukuje książki, która wyjaśni na czym polega mechanizm nawyków, pozycja ta jest idealna. Dowiadujemy się w niej jak działa podstawowy mechanizm wskazówki, działania i nagrody na podstawie kilkudziesięciu przykładów z różnych dziedzin. Książka skupia się na tym jak dokładnie działa mechanizm nawyku oraz jak można go zmienić zachowując tę samą wskazówkę i nagrodę, z mieniając tylko "środek", czyli samo działanie, które często jest niepożądane.
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♂rafar (), dodano 2013-09-14
Studies have documented that families who habitually eat dinner together seem to raise children with better homework skills, higher grades, greater emotional control, and more confidence.4.11
♂rafar (), dodano 2013-12-14
“That’s why signing kids up for piano lessons or sports is so important. It has nothing to do with creating a good musician or a five-year-old soccer star,” said Heatherton. “When you learn to force yourself to practice for an hour or run fifteen laps, you start building self-regulatory strength. A five-year-old who can follow the ball for ten minutes becomes a sixth grader who can start his homework on time.”
♂rafar (), dodano 2013-12-14
In general, sociologists say, most of us have friends who are like us. We might have a few close acquaintances who are richer, a few who are poorer, and a few of different races—but, on the whole, our deepest relationships tend to be with people who look like us, earn about the same amount of money, and come from similar backgrounds.
♂rafar (), dodano 2013-12-14
On a playground, peer pressure is dangerous. In adult life, it’s how business gets done and communities self-organize.
♂rafar (), dodano 2013-12-14
Habits, he noted, are what allow us to “do a thing with difficulty the first time, but soon do it more and more easily, and finally, with sufficient practice, do it semi-mechanically, or with hardly any consciousness at all.”
♂rafar (), dodano 2013-12-14
“There are these two young fish swimming along and they happen to meet an older fish swimming the other way, who nods at them and says ‘Morning, boys. How’s the water?’ ” the writer David Foster Wallace told a class of graduating college students in 2005. “And the two young fish swim on for a bit, and then eventually one of them looks over at the other and goes ‘What the hell is water?’ ” The water is habits, the unthinking choices and invisible decisions that surround us every day—and which, just by looking at them, become visible again.
♂rafar (), dodano 2013-12-14
Experiments have shown that almost all habitual cues fit into one of five categories: Location Time Emotional state Other people Immediately preceding action
♂rafar (), dodano 2013-12-14
Once you’ve figured out your habit loop—you’ve identified the reward driving your behavior, the cue triggering it, and the routine itself—you can begin to shift the behavior. You can change to a better routine by planning for the cue and choosing a behavior that delivers the reward you are craving. What you need is a plan.
♂rafar (), dodano 2013-12-14
Take, for instance, my cookie-in-the-afternoon habit. By using this framework, I learned that my cue was roughly 3:30 in the afternoon. I knew that my routine was to go to the cafeteria, buy a cookie, and chat with friends. And, through experimentation, I had learned that it wasn’t really the cookie I craved—rather, it was a moment of distraction and the opportunity to socialize. So I wrote a plan: At 3:30, every day, I will walk to a friend’s desk and talk for 10 minutes. To make sure I remembered to do this, I set the alarm on my watch for 3:30.
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