Rethinking Procrastination: Positive Effects of "Active" Procrastination Behavior on Attitudes and Performance

@article{Chu2005RethinkingPP,
  title={Rethinking Procrastination: Positive Effects of "Active" Procrastination Behavior on Attitudes and Performance},
  author={Angela Hsin Chun Chu and J. Choi},
  journal={The Journal of Social Psychology},
  year={2005},
  volume={145},
  pages={245 - 264}
}
Researchers and practitioners have long regarded procrastination as a self-handicapping and dysfunctional behavior. In the present study, the authors proposed that not all procrastination behaviors either are harmful or lead to negative consequences. Specifically, the authors differentiated two types of procrastinators: passive procrastinators versus active procrastinators. Passive procrastinators are procrastinators in the traditional sense. They are paralyzed by their indecision to act and… Expand
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