The study utilized the Theory of Planned Behavior (TPB) to determine condom use behavior among college students. A total of 218 college students with mean age of 20.9 years old participated in the study. A 32- item cross-sectional survey was administered among the participants. The constructs of Cited by: 9. In the application of the Social Learning Theory, the learner (audience) is encouraged to: Observe and imitate the behavior of others. (For example, Awa may observe her friend Nadia using contraception and therefore decide that she wants to use contraception, too.) See .
Youth gain information about condom use and practice how to effectively put on a condom. 4. Self-Efficacy: Youth feel confident they can use the refusal model correctly. Youth feel confident they can use condoms correctly. 5. Reciprocal Determinism: Youth place an advertisement in the local paper promoting teen abstinence. effectiveness of condom use and benefits of condom use or delaying onset of sexual rela-tions. Social cognitive (or learning) theory The premise of the social cognitive or social learning theory(SCT) states that new behav-6 CHAPTER I THEORIES AND MODELS OF BEHAVIOURAL CHANGE.
A Social Cognitive-Based Model for Condom Use Among College Students By: Colleen DiIorio, William N. Dudley, Johanna Soet, Joseph Watkins, and Edward Maibach DiIorio C, Dudley WN, Soet J, Watkins J, Maibach E. (2000). A social cognitive-based model for condom use among college students. Since SLT aims to change behavior in participants, it is a good fit for prevention-based sexuality programs — for example, those that aim to prevent pregnancy by preventing sexual involvement or increasing condom use — as opposed to more comprehensive family life programs.