Search Results

You are looking at 11 - 20 of 471 items for :

  • "addictive behaviors" x
  • User-accessible content x
Clear All

psychosocial perspective . Addictive Behaviors , 39 , 1914 – 1918 . Sussman , S. , Lisha , N. & Griffiths , M. D. ( 2011 ). Prevalence of the addictions: A problem of the majority or

Open access

drives it ? Addictive Behaviors , 44 , 71 – 79 . Committee on Training in Clinical Psychology. ( 1947 ). Recommendedgraduate training program in clinical psychology . American Psychologist , 2 , 539 – 558

Open access

Mobile and non-mobile Internet Use Disorder: Specific risks and possible shared Pavlovian conditioning processes. •

Commentary on: How to overcome taxonomical problems in the study of Internet use disorders and what to do with “smartphone addiction”? (Montag et al., 2019)

Journal of Behavioral Addictions
Authors: Tania Moretta, Shubao Chen, and Marc N. Potenza

and diagnosing IUDs. A key feature of IUDs and new technologies-related addictive behaviors, which is often not shared with any other addictive behaviors, is the number of available visual (e.g., colored graphical app interfaces; advertisements

Open access

: Further validation of a tool for simultaneous assessment of multiple addictive behaviours . Addictive Behaviors , 28 ( 2 ), 225 – 248 . https://doi.org/10.1016/s0306-4603(01)00231-3 . 10.1016/S0306-4603(01)00231-3 Davison , C. , Smith , G. D

Open access

Work addiction: An organizational behavior as well as an addictive behavior?

Commentary on: Ten myths about work addiction (Griffiths et al., 2018)

Journal of Behavioral Addictions
Authors: Oren Lior, Reizer Abira, and Weinstein Aviv

In their critical review, Griffiths et al. (2018) discussed 10 myths in the study of work addiction, and addressed the need to conceptualize and investigate this area of research more carefully. In this commentary, we expand their arguments, suggesting that indeed some of the popular myths have solid evidence-based results in the organizational literature. Yet, some of the arguments are only indirectly related to previous organizational findings. Therefore, we emphasize the need to resolve the ambiguities of work addiction, as well as to develop a comprehensive and interdisciplinary understanding of the well-known phenomenon of addictive work behavior.

Open access
Journal of Behavioral Addictions
Authors: Deborah Louise Sinclair, Wouter Vanderplasschen, Shazly Savahl, Maria Florence, David Best, and Steve Sussman

original addiction and substitution. Using an illustrative case from South Africa, we discuss COVID-19-related pornography use through the lens of relapse and substitute addictions. Substitute addictions represent the replacement of one addictive behavior

Open access
Journal of Behavioral Addictions
Authors: Ana Estévez, Paula Jáuregui, Inmaculada Sánchez-Marcos, Hibai López-González, and Mark D. Griffiths

this to screen for the existence of addictive behaviors (substance and non-substance behaviors) and associated problems. The target population is women and men aged between 14 and 90 years. The scale comprises 32 dichotomous items (“yes” or “no” answers

Open access

“Diagnostic inflation” will not resolve taxonomical problems in the study of addictive online behaviours. •

Commentary on: How to overcome taxonomical problems in the study of Internet use disorders and what to do with “smartphone addiction”? (Montag et al., 2020)

Journal of Behavioral Addictions
Authors: Vladan Starcevic, Daniel L. King, Paul H. Delfabbro, Adriano Schimmenti, Jesús Castro-Calvo, Alessandro Giardina, and Joël Billieux

Montag, Wegmann, Sariyska, Demetrovics, and Brand (2020) propose a new classification scheme for Internet use disorders (IUD), conceptualised as “predominantly online addictive behaviors” (p. 3). Their model suggests two “forms” of IUD

Open access

to include both diagnostic and hazardous designations as currently being proposed for ICD-11 and is analogous to designations for other addictive behaviors (e.g., alcohol-use disorders and hazardous alcohol use as currently exist in the ICD-10). I

Open access

unregulated IP use and substance use disorders, some authors argue for a classification as a disorder due to addictive behaviors ( Gola et al., 2017 ; Love, Laier, Brand, Hatch, & Hajela, 2015 ; Potenza, Gola, Voon, Kor, & Kraus, 2017 ; Young, 2008

Open access