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Johanna Popp, Nanna Notthoff and Lisa Marie Warner

on subsequently recorded constructs. The observation that asking questions about a behavior changes the subsequent performance of that behavior is known as the mere-measurement effect (also called the question-behavior effect ) and can be found in experimental and meta-analytic studies across a

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Elske Stolte, Marijke Hopman-Rock, Marja J. Aartsen, Theo G. van Tilburg and Astrid Chorus

results are the mere-measurement effect, i.e., that asking people about their intentions increases behavior whatever their intention was (e.g., Godin, Bélanger-Gravel, Amireault, Vohl, & Pérusse, 2011 ), or the high level of motivation of the intervention group at baseline. However, a few studies on