K.B. Klingsieck, European Psychologist (2013) 24–34.

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Journal Article | Published | English
Klingsieck, Katrin B.
<jats:p> Procrastination is a well-known phenomenon that often entails negative outcomes with regard to performance and subjective well-being. In an attempt to understand the (alarming) character of procrastination, a large body of research on the causes, correlates, and consequences of procrastination has been accumulating over the last 40 years. The aim of this paper is to provide a systematic characterization of the trends in procrastination research and to suggest future directions for research and practice. The systematic characterization comprises a comparison of procrastination to functional forms of delay (referred to as strategic delay) and a presentation of the theoretical approaches to explaining procrastination. The future directions suggested pertain to the development of a differentiated understanding of procrastination and of integral interventions. </jats:p>
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European Psychologist

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Klingsieck KB. Procrastination. European Psychologist. Published online 2013:24-34. doi:10.1027/1016-9040/a000138
Klingsieck, K. B. (2013). Procrastination. European Psychologist, 24–34.
@article{Klingsieck_2013, title={Procrastination}, DOI={10.1027/1016-9040/a000138}, journal={European Psychologist}, author={Klingsieck, Katrin B.}, year={2013}, pages={24–34} }
Klingsieck, Katrin B. “Procrastination.” European Psychologist, 2013, 24–34.
K. B. Klingsieck, “Procrastination,” European Psychologist, pp. 24–34, 2013, doi: 10.1027/1016-9040/a000138.
Klingsieck, Katrin B. “Procrastination.” European Psychologist, 2013, pp. 24–34, doi:10.1027/1016-9040/a000138.


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