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Rate your healthy behaviour.

I am punctual.

I keep my stuff organizied.

I use reminders such as calendar alerts on my computer or smartphone.

I make daily or weekly plans.

I work hard. I invest a lot of effort into my work.

I am careful and diligent. I am never sloppy.

I carry out my obligations to the best of my ability.

I like to excel in what I do.

I prioritize and focus on specific tasks and goals.

I avoid multitasking.

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    Discuss this health aspect with others. Ask questions and get answers.

      Private notes on 'conscientiousness'

      Conscientiousness is the personality trait of being thorough, careful, efficient, organized, neat, systematic, or vigilant. It implies a desire to do a task well.

      Conscientiousness is a predictor of long life[1]. Conscientious people tend to be happier with their lives than those who are less conscientiousness[1][10]. Relationship quality is positively associated with partners' level of conscientiousness[4][7]. Conscientiousness is positively related to health behaviors such as regular visits to a doctor, checking smoke alarms, and adherence to medication regimens. Such behavior may better safeguard health and prevent disease[2]. Conscientiousness is related to successful academic performance and workplace performance[3][8][9]. Low conscientiousness on the other hand has been linked to antisocial and criminal behaviors[5] and substance abuse[6].

      More from category Mental health

      • [1] Friedman, H. S., & Martin, L. R. (2011). THE LONGEVITY PROJECT: Surprising discoveries for health and long life from the landmark eight-decade study. NY: Hudson Street Press.
      • [2] Roberts, B.W.; Jackson, J.J.; Fayard, J.V.; Edmonds, G.; Meints, J (2009). "Chapter 25. Conscientiousness". In Mark R. Leary, & Rick H. Hoyle. Handbook of Individual Differences in Social Behavior. New York/London: The Guildford Press. pp. 257–273.
      • [3] Higgins, D.M.; Peterson, J.B.; Lee, A.; Pihl, R.O. (2007). "Prefrontal cognitive ability, intelligence, Big Five personality and the prediction of advanced academic and workplace performance". Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 93 (2): 298–319.
      • [4] Steel, Piers; Schmidt, Joseph; Shultz, Jonas (2008). "Refining the relationship between personality and Subjective well-being" (PDF). Psychological Bulletin 134 (1): 138–161. doi:10.1037/0033-2909.134.1.138. PMID 18193998. View
      • [5] Ozer, D. J.; Benet-Martínez, V. (2006). "Personality and the prediction of consequential outcomes". Annual Review of Psychology 57: 401–421.
      • [6] Walton, KE; Roberts, BW. (2004). "On the relationship between substance use and personality traits: abstainers are not maladjusted". J. Res. Personal 38 (6): 515–35.
      • [7] Personality traits and marital satisfaction within enduring relationships: An intra-couple discrepancy approach” from Journal of Social and Personal Relationships.
      • [8] Personality and Career Success: Concurrent and Longitudinal Relations” from Eur J Pers. 2009 March 1; 23(2): 71–84.
      • [9] Kohn, M. L., & Schooler, C.. (1982). Job Conditions and Personality: A Longitudinal Assessment of Their Reciprocal Effects. American Journal of Sociology, 87(6), 1257–1286. View
      • [10] Sutin AR, Costa PT, Miech R, Eaton WW. Personality and Career Success: Concurrent and Longitudinal Relations. European journal of personality. 2009;23(2):71-84. doi:10.1002/per.704. View