Self-assessed riskiness and implicit risk theories in relation to the framing effect in medical doctorsтезисы доклада

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1. Иллюстрация Постер Self-assessed_riskiness_and_implicit_risk_theories_in_rel... 506,7 КБ 14 мая 2018 [yulia-krasavtseva]
2. Презентация Self-assessed_riskiness_and_implicit_risk_theories_in_rel... 3,7 МБ 14 мая 2018 [yulia-krasavtseva]
3. Полный текст Malta-buklet.pdf 2,5 МБ 14 мая 2018 [yulia-krasavtseva]

[1] Krasavtseva Y. V., Kornilova T. V., Bogacheva N. V. Self-assessed riskiness and implicit risk theories in relation to the framing effect in medical doctors // Exploring Personality: Diversity & Individual Differences. 32nd EFPSA Congress. — Malta, 2018. — P. 51–52. Decision-making for professionals in the medical industry involves a risk factor. Although medical doctors undergo fundamental training and education, their profession often involves the necessity to make decisions in uncertain and risky situations. Therefore, the decision-making processes may involve such cognitive biases as the framing effect. This study evaluates susceptibility to the framing effect in medical doctors and medical students in relation to perceived and self-assessed riskiness. Two groups of participants took part in the study: medical students (N=78) and medical doctors of various specialties (N=40). Measures: (1) The Asian Disease Problem. (2) Direct self-assessment of riskiness. (3) Implicit Risk Theories Questionnaire. The framing effect was established in 36% of doctors and in 42% of students. Medical students, prone to the framing effect, regard risk as a conscious choice, while the students, not susceptible to the framing effect, perceive risk as augmentation of values. Among the medical without the framing effect, higher self-assessed riskiness is positively associated with the perception of risk as a conscious choice and as pleasure. Among the medical doctors, prone to the framing effect, high self-assessed riskiness is linked with the perception of risk as a choice, a challenge and pleasure. Medical doctors are less susceptible to the framing effect than the students. Both, medical students and doctors, with high self-assessed riskiness tend to regard risk as a conscious choice and pleasure. Supported by the Russian Foundation for Basic Research, project 17-06-00130.

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