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Self-image Goals and Compassionate Goals: Costs and Benefits

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Two types of interpersonal goals—self-image goals and compassionate goals—reflect distinct motivational perspectives on the relationship between the self and others—egosystem and ecosystem perspectives, respectively. Research on the associations of self-image goals and compassionate goals with students' experiences in their first semester of college is described. Chronic self-image goals and compassionate goals predict changes in learning and achievement goals, self-regulation and goal progress, social support and friendships, emotions, and symptoms of anxiety and depression. Self-image goals have costs for belonging, and compassionate goals have benefits for belonging.
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Keywords: Anxiety; Compassion; Depression; Relationships; Self-image

Document Type: Research Article

Affiliations: 1: University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan, USA 2: Learning as Leadership, Inc., San Rafael, California, USA

Publication date: April 1, 2009

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