Applying Behavioural Science to ensure stairway safety – A closer look at fall prevention and occupational stairway behaviour

According to the World Health Organisation, the most common cause of unintentional injury deaths is, not surprisingly, due to traffic accidents. The second most common cause is, however, very surprisingly, injuries related to falling [1]. Moreover, injuries on stairways appear to represent a high proportion of these fall-related injuries, resulting in an immensely high risk of severe...

5 tips to make your Valentine’s date one to remember

It's Valentine’s Day, which is the perfect excuse for you to invite the cute guy, or girl, from the marketing department out on a date.“Oh yes, right you are - what a brilliant idea”, you might think to yourself and decide to turn that idea into reality. Determined, you grab your phone and begin to text the cute guy or girl. But after writing your date’s name, you realise that maybe...

6 Nudges to Reduce Interruptions at the Workplace

An increasing number of workers experience noise and interruptions as the primary source of frustration at work. Not only does noise and interruptions harm productivity, but may also lead to unnecessary errors, working overtime and stress [1]. In this blog post, we will look into how you can nudge your working environment and reduce noise and interruptions. Noise and interruptions are well-known...

5 behavioural insights to ensure a merry Christmas

Christmas is fast approaching and that means Christmas presents, Christmas candles, Christmas trees, Santa Claus, traditions, bucketfuls of Christmas food, hours spent slaving in the kitchen, relaxing with the family, the pressure of expectations, stress, and an empty bank account; all of this followed by the race to swap unwanted presents and preparations for New Year’s Eve. Christmas is a...

New experiment on anchoring and alcohol consumption

Young people’s excessive consumption of alcohol is an issue frequently debated in many societies. The Danish Health Authority recommends that women drink less than 7 units a week and men drink less than 14 units a week. But do young people even know what a unit is? And are they influenced by the anchoring effect when it comes to alcohol? We decided to test this on 173 economics students at the...

Applying Behavioural Science to ensure stairway safety – A closer look at fall prevention and occupational stairway behaviour

According to the World Health Organisation, the most common cause of unintentional injury deaths is, not surprisingly, due to traffic accidents. The second most...

5 tips to make your Valentine’s date one to remember

It's Valentine’s Day, which is the perfect excuse for you to invite the cute guy, or girl, from the marketing department out on a date.“Oh yes, right you are - what a...

6 Nudges to Reduce Interruptions at the Workplace

An increasing number of workers experience noise and interruptions as the primary source of frustration at work. Not only does noise and interruptions harm productivity, but may...

5 behavioural insights to ensure a merry Christmas

Christmas is fast approaching and that means Christmas presents, Christmas candles, Christmas trees, Santa Claus, traditions, bucketfuls of Christmas food, hours spent slaving in...

New experiment on anchoring and alcohol consumption

Young people’s excessive consumption of alcohol is an issue frequently debated in many societies. The Danish Health Authority recommends that women drink less than 7 units a week...

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