In this session, three case studies focusing on weight loss will be presented. The case studies will address the client’s underlying chronic medical conditions, challenge’s the clients faced, how they were addressed in coaching sessions, and client outcomes. Discussion throughout the session will focus on how to include intrinsic motivation strategies to support client health and wellness goals.
Pharmacists, nurse practitioners, nurses, dietitians, health and wellness coaches, and other interested professionals.
Creighton University Graduate School
Creighton University Office of Continuing Education
- Discover the connection between intrinsic motivation and behavior change
- Identify how social networks impact health behavior change
- Explore 3 strategies that can be used to assist clients envision their optimal well-being
- Describe Motivational Interviewing strategies that can be used to promote self-determination and lead to behavior change
This is a free webinar and is part of the Integrative Health and Wellness Fall Webinar Series: Eliciting Client’s Intrinsic Motivation.
Presented By Ansley Roth, MS, BSN, RN
Integrative Health and Wellness Fall Webinar Series: Eliciting Client’s Intrinsic Motivation
This continuing education series will breakdown how to collaborate with clients to identify their intrinsic motivation based on interests, values, and self-exploration. The literature indicates there are different forms of motivation that can inspire healthy behavior change, intrinsic and extrinsic. Extrinsic motivation is driven by external rewards. While intrinsic motivation is driven by enjoyment of the task itself. Research has shown that extrinsic motivation only keeps clients motivated for the short term and shifting to intrinsic motivation increases the chance to achieve long term results (Teixeira, Silva, Mata, Palmeira, & Markland, 2012). Interestingly, the most fundamental fact about motivation is that human beings cannot be forced to change their behaviors. Hence, an individuals’ motivation to change is the most significant piece information a health coach or health care professional can use to guide healthy behavior change (Seifert, Chapman, Hart, & Perez, 2012).
In support of improving patient care, Creighton University Health Sciences Continuing Education is jointly accredited by the Accreditation Council for Continuing Medical Education (ACCME), the Accreditation Council for Pharmacy Education (ACPE), and the American Nurses Credentialing Center (ANCC), to provide continuing education for the healthcare team.