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Pavlov Theory

The Pavlov theory is a learning procedure that involves pairing a stimulus with a conditioned response.

In the famous experiments that Ivan Pavlov conducted with his dogs, Pavlov found that objects or events could trigger a conditioned response. The experiments began with Pavlov demonstrating how the presence of a bowl of dog food (stimulus) would trigger an unconditioned response (salivation). But Pavlov noticed that the dogs started to associate his lab assistant with food, creating a learned and conditioned response. This was an important scientific discovery.

Pavlov then designed an experiment using a bell as a neutral stimulus. As he gave food to the dogs, he rang the bell. Then, after repeating this procedure, he tried ringing the bell without providing food to the dogs. On its own, an increase in salivation occurred. The result of the experiment was a new conditioned response in the dogs.

Pavlov’s theory later developed into classical conditioning, which refers to learning that associates an unconditioned stimulus that already results in a response (such as a reflex) with a new, conditioned stimulus. As a result, the new stimulus brings about the same response.

Application to Crowned

A simple application of Pavlovian theory is the response that placing Crowned jewelry on your body can generate the feeling of readiness and confidence, even if the woman has no specific need for it at the time. Lol, jk, we always have a need to be ready and confident. 

The goal is to create a conditioned stimulus to the specified jewelry pieces so that they work for you and give you your money's worth. 

We like to finish our morning routine by putting on our Crowned pieces before heading out the door as a finishing touch. With our Crowned pieces, we know we're ready to tackle whatever comes our way and the best part is that we look cute doing it.

 

 

Source: https://online.husson.edu/