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Stern, Paul C. Toward A Coherent Theory Of Environmentally Significant Behavior. Journal of Social Issues 56 (2000): 523-530. Web. Journal Of Social Issues.
Stern, Paul C, and G. T Gardner. The Place Of Behavior Change In Managing Environmental Problems. Zeitschrift Fr Umweltpolitik 2 (1981): 213-. Web. Zeitschrift Fr Umweltpolitik.
Stern, Paul C et al. Energy Efficiency In Buildings: Behavioral Issues. Washington, DC: US National Research Council, 1985. Web.
Stern, Paul C. What Psychology Knows About Energy Conservation. American Psychology 47 (1992): 1224-1232. Web. American Psychology.
Stern, Paul C et al. A Value-Belief-Norm Theory Of Support For Social Movements: The Case Of Environmental Concern. Human Ecological Review 6 (1999): 81-. Web. Human Ecological Review.
Stern, Paul C, J. S Black, and J. T Elworth. Home Energy Conservation: Issues And Programs For The 1980S. Mount Vernon, NY: Consumers Union Foundation, 1981. Web.
Stern, Paul C. Psychology, Sustainability, And The Science Of Human-Environment Interactions. American Psychologist 55 (2000): 523-. Web. American Psychologist.
Stern, Paul C, and G. T Gardner. Psychological Research And Energy Policy. American Psychologist 36 (1981): 329-342. Web. American Psychologist.
Stern, Paul C. Blind Spots In Policy Analysis: What Economics Doesn't Say About Energy Use. Journal Policy Analysis and Management 5 (1986): 200-227. Web. Journal Policy Analysis And Management.
Stern, Paul C, and Thomas M Dietz. The Value Basis Of Environmental Concern. Journal of Social Issues,50(3) (1994): 65-. Web. Journal Of Social Issues,50(3).
Stern, Paul C et al. Improving Energy Demand Analysis. Washington, DC: National Academy Press, 1984. Web.
Stern, Paul C. Psychology And The Science Of Human-Environment Interactions. American Psychologist (2000): 55-. Web. American Psychologist.
Stern, Paul C, and G. T Gardner. Habits, Hardware, And Energy Conservation. American Psychologist 36 (1981): 426-428. Web. American Psychologist.
Stern, Paul C, and Stuart Oskamp. Managing Scarce Environmental Resources. Handbook Of Environmental Psychology. Ed. D. Stokols & Altman, I. New York: Wiley, 1987. 1043-1088. Web. Handbook Of Environmental Psychology.
Stern, Paul C et al. The Effectiveness Of Incentives For Residential Energy Conservation. Evaluation Review 10 (1986): 147-176. Web. Evaluation Review.
Stern, Paul C. New Environmental Theories: Toward A Coherent Theory Of Environmentally Significant Behavior. Journal of Social Issues 56 (2000): 407-424. Web. Journal Of Social Issues.
Stern, Paul C, and E. Aronson. Energy Use: The Human Dimension. New York, NY: W.H. Freeman and Co., 1984. Web.
Stern, Paul C et al. Values, Beliefs, And Proenvironmental Attitude Formation Toward Emergent Attitude Objects. Journal of Applied Social Psychology 25 (1995): 1611-. Web. Journal Of Applied Social Psychology.
Stern, Paul C. Changing Behavior In Households And Communities: What Have We Learned?. New Tools For Environmental Protection: Education, Information, And Voluntary Measures. Ed. Thomas M Dietz & Stern, Paul C. Washington, DC: National Academy Press, 2002. 201-211. Web. New Tools For Environmental Protection: Education, Information, And Voluntary Measures.
Stern, Paul C. Contributions Of Psychology To Limiting Climate Change. American Psychologist 66 (2011): 303-314. Web. American Psychologist.
Stern, Paul C et al. Global Environmental Change: Understanding The Human Dimensions. Washington, DC: National Academy Press, 1992. Web.
Stern, Paul C. Information, Incentives, And Proenvironmental Consumer Behavior. Journal of Consumer Policy 22 (1999): 461-. Web. Journal Of Consumer Policy.
Stern, Paul C, Thomas M Dietz, and G. A Guagnano. The New Ecological Paradigm In Social-Psychological Context. Environment and Behavior 27 (1995): 723-743. Web. Environment And Behavior.
Stern, Paul C. Toward A Working Definition Of Consumption For Environmental Research And Policy. Environmentally Significant Consumption: Research Directions. Ed. Paul C Stern et al. Washington, D.C.: National Academy Press, 1997. 12-35. Web. Environmentally Significant Consumption: Research Directions.