Principles and key concepts of behaviour theories and models of behaviour change and their application to individual eating behaviour (practices and skills).
|Paper title||Nutrition and Behaviour Change Communication|
|Teaching period||First Semester|
|Domestic Tuition Fees (NZD)||$1,080.30|
|International Tuition Fees (NZD)||$4,858.95|
- (Two of HUNT 241,HUNT 242, HUNT 243 or HUNT 245) or (HUNT 221, HUNT 222 and HUNT 223)
- Schedule C
- Students in the Bachelor of Applied Sciences with a major in Sport and Exercise Nutrition may take this paper having passed HUNT 221 and one of HUNT 222 or HUNT 223. To do this, apply for Special Permission at the Review and Submit stage of your application.
- Teaching staff
- Paper Structure
This paper will be a combination of lectures, small interactive groups and practical seminars.
- Teaching Arrangements
Two hours interactive learning sessions per week for 13 weeks
Two hours per week for 13 weeks.
- For 7 weeks, these will be conducted as small group tutorials
- For 6 weeks, these will be held as experiential seminars
Textbooks are not required for this paper.
Key research papers will be used to complement lecture material.
These will be available through Blackboard.
- Graduate Attributes Emphasised
- Lifelong learning, Scholarship, Communication, Critical thinking, Ethics, Self-motivation.
View more information about Otago's graduate attributes.
- Learning Outcomes
By the end of HUNT 341 students should be able to:
- Demonstrate the ability to integrate nutrition knowledge with practical application through a series of case studies and guiding questions.
- Apply behavioural theory to the student’s conversations with an adult friend/family member about the friend/family member’s eating behaviour
- Describe the strengths and limitations of each theory in the context of nutrition.
- Apply theory with an awareness of the ethical implications of using theory with the aim of changing human eating behaviour.
- Develop skills that facilitate behaviour change (e.g. more mindful awareness and attention; more autonomous or self-determined motivation)