When people are angry, they don’t care about the rules anymore
People who are frustrated by rules, who are fed up with the system, are more likely to follow through on them, a new study suggests.
But people who have been told that rules are important for their health are more unlikely to follow those rules.
The study, published in the journal Health Psychology, was conducted by Dr. John L. Williams, associate professor of psychology at the University of Pittsburgh Medical Center and the senior author of the study.
“The findings support the idea that people with a sense of personal agency are more vulnerable to self-censorship,” he said.
The authors analyzed data from the National Survey of Family Growth, a survey of 2,724 people conducted between 2006 and 2010.
The study is part of a larger effort to understand how people perceive and respond to health care and other issues in the United States.
It found that people who felt that rules were important for them or their family were more likely than those who did not to follow the rules.
And those who felt their health was more important were more willing to take risks, and more likely then others to share their medical information and health information.
“People who feel that they have an obligation to comply with the rules tend to be more likely, both because they are more aware of how the system works, and also because they believe they are doing something that will help them,” Williams said.
“The sense of obligation to obey rules seems to be part of the reason that people are more willing than others to take the risk of telling someone that they are taking their medicine.”
Williams and his colleagues surveyed people about their perceptions of rules and their willingness to follow them.
The results showed that people whose sense of agency was greater and who were more informed about health care issues were more supportive of rules, the authors wrote.
People who were not knowledgeable about health issues were less likely to be willing to follow rules.
This difference was even more pronounced when the participants were younger.
“In general, when people are told that the rules are good, they feel more likely and more willing and more motivated to follow,” Williams noted.
“This makes sense because these rules are rules,” he continued.
“When people are made to feel responsible, they tend to do that because they feel like they are not accountable.
They think that they can just ignore the rules and be happy.”
Williams said his research found that health-care providers and other public officials often talk about rules as if they are very important and important enough to be enforced.
But in reality, they often are not.
“If people feel that the system is not good enough, they will try to circumvent it by acting in ways that violate the rules,” Williams explained.
“We want people to feel empowered and to feel like rules are an important part of their lives, but that’s not the case,” he added.
“It is a challenge to enforce rules, but when we do it, we want to make sure that people feel empowered, that they don.
That is what makes us feel good about ourselves.”