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Social Exchange Theory
Transcript of Social Exchange Theory
- People will terminate or abandon that relationship based on these risks
- How much is your relationship worth? Now It's Your Turn! So What is it? Social exchange theory that social behavior is the
result of an exchange process.
The purpose of this exchange is to maximize
benefits and minimize costs. Social Exchange Theory A Complex Exchange - By Liz Piantedosi Q.1 - What is an example of social exchange theory?
Q.2 - Have you ever terminated a relationship due to too many "risks?" Lee, Andrew J. "Organizational Justice: A Mediated Model from Individual Well-being and Social Exchange Theory Perspectives." -"costs" involve punishments experienced, the energy invested, or rewards foregone as a result of engaging in one's behavior
-"Rewards" are defined as "pleasures, satisfactions, and gratifications a person enjoys" Works Cited Lee, Andrew J. "Organizational Justice: A Mediated Model from Individual Well-being and Social Exchange Theory Perspectives." Touro University International, 2007. United States – California: ProQuest Central. Web. 17 Oct. 2012.
Hamrin, Vanya, M. McCarthy Erin, and Veda Tyson. "Pediatric Psychotropic Medication Initiation and Adherence: A Literature Review Based on Social Exchange Theory." Journal of Child and Adolescent Psychiatric Nursing 23.3 (2010): 151-72.ProQuest Central. Web. 17 Oct. 2012. "Within social exchange theory, society is viewed as a system in which social interactions consist of a trade in valued resources including activities, tangibles, and intangibles."
Looked specifically at the Dr./Patient relationship, and the family dynamic when dealing with medication. There is a correlation between parents' direct experiences with psychiatric illness and psychotropic medication and their willingness to try psychiatric medication.
Social exchange theory indicates that rational actors who have experienced previous success with resources will place more value on the same action “Social exchange theory provides a useful theoretical framework for clinicians to explore
psychotropic medication treatment adherence."
Associations between individuals develop through mutual, but not necessarily simultaneous, exchanges that call for a pattern of reciprocation. This concept of trust has had a lasting impact
"Pediatric Psychotropic Medication Initiation and Adherence:
A Literature Review Based on Social Exchange Theory." According to social exchange theory, commitment is influenced by trust, rewards,
and reciprocity in relationships
Social exchange theory “can be applied to each family's process of weighing the costs, rewards, and alternatives of treatment for child and adolescent mental health problems, particularly psychopharmacological treatment.