The aim of this investigation was to validate the score.
After suggesting a prototype score from a pilot study in 182 postoperative patients, we performed a Delphi process by using international experts to create consensus on the final score contents and called the revised tool the Efficacy Safety Score (ESS).
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Assessing and enhancing self-efficacy is an important component to helping clients adopt and maintain a more active lifestyle. D., is a professor in the Departments of Community Health and Psychiatry and Human Behavior at Brown University where she has spent the last 20 years conducting research on physical activity behavior.
This article will help readers gain familiarity with methods of measuring and enhancing self-efficacy along with providing a better understanding of its construct and its relationship with physical activity. D., is a postdoctoral fellow at The Miriam Hospital and Brown Medical School where her research focuses on physical activity promotion among underserved populations. D., is a postdoctoral fellow at The Miriam Hospital and Brown Medical School where her research focuses on smoking cessation and physical activity promotion. refers to confidence in one's abilities to successfully perform a particular behavior.
Self-efficacy theory suggests that, if you believe that you can perform a behavior successfully, you will be more likely to engage in that behavior.
For example, if you feel confident that you can ski down the mountain without falling, you might be more likely to go down the slope than the person who believes that such actions will result in bodily harm.