Young relationship of behaviour with other behaviours.Advantage and

Young people inexperienced of drinking alcohol are at a higher risk of for health problems related to alcohol use: their drinking behaviours and their attitudes and beliefs. It influences the behaviour of interest and explored the relationship of behaviour with other behaviours.Advantage and Disadvantages Some disadvantage of heavy alcohol use in adolescence is the lowering of enrolment in education, heightened job in stability in young adulthood. It also explores the long term impact of heavy teenage alcohol use under educational attainment. More hazardous of adolescent’s risk factors including family conflict, low parental monitoring, difficult child temperament, aggressiveness and negative effects such as low academic motivation aspiration and school grades (Donovan, 2004). Some advantages of alcohol use in adolescents are not the taste of alcohol but the memories created while drinking alcohol and it can also help to forget the problem and ease the pain even in a while. Also, moderate alcohol consumption may provide some health benefits such as: reduce your risk of developing from heart disease. Possibly reduce your risk of ischemic stroke and possibly reduce your risk of diabetes (Mayo Clinic, 2016). Self-efficacyAnother individual dimension that affects behaviours is self-efficacy. Self-efficacy represents a person’s confidence that they can carry out a particular task. Perceived self-efficacy is an individual’s belief about their ability to generate a given effect upon their environment and then to formulate decisions about whether to engage (approach) a situation or to disengage (avoid/escape) from a situation. In particular, it is interested in whether or not young people feel if they could controltheir drinking behaviour even when being pressured by others to drink in ways they do not wish to. Self-efficacy is a critical variable in whether or not a person will act upon their knowledge and/or their expectancies (Bandura, 1989). In other words, if two people have essentially the same knowledge and the same expectancies and equal desire to not participate in a behaviour they are being pressured to carry out, the one with the higher level of self-efficacy (confidence) to resist the pressure will be more likely to resist the pressure than the person with the lower level of self-efficacy.  Confidence in relation to his/her ability. Sometimes, young people are low drinker because they easily drunk in just few glasses of alcohol and others are really hard because even they drink a couple of times of glasses or bottle of beer they not even drunk at all.  Motivations for human behaviours are very complex: Individual volitional decisions are affected by the behaviours and the expectations of other people, by experience, by tradition, and by the way the material and social environment is structured. Confidence is an individual’s belief about their ability to generate a given effect upon their environment and then to formulate decisions about whether to engage (approach) a situation or to disengage (avoid/escape) from a situation (Bandura, 2009). Individual’s desire in engaging certain behaviour. Teenagers are designed to be curious. Because of curiosity it kills them for not trying or knowing the answers. So, they want to experience something in result of their curiosity.  This constructs that they are most interested in, expectancies, cultural orientation, and self-efficacy, represent the results of learning. Because they are linked so clearly to behaviour, and because they are learned, they are considered changeable. (Borkhataria, 2017) study the teen’s risky behaviour, they suggests that common among teenagers is oftenguided by the risk-taking behaviour by the desire to learn about the world. When the adolescent levels of neurotransmitter dopamine is rise, it may be the cause for the sensation seeking increased that also supports the brain’s ability to exert greater control and to learn from experience. Sometimes, adolescents mostly lack of experience, so they’re trying out for the first time. That is why knowing more about each of these constructs and how they interrelate is useful information for planning public health educational programs designed to reduce alcohol-related risks. Drinking alcohol is also a learned behaviour. Most people do not recall their first drink as an especially pleasant experience. With time, however, they either learn to like alcohol or learn how to drink to in a way that minimizes what they do not like. Most learning occurs unnoticed to the learner. In talking with young people, they reconstructed some images of learning to drink. Individual’s attainment of a desired goal. Usually if adolescent have desire and wants, they tend to make decisions and plan on how to attain this. (Blake, 2007) endorses the necessity for shifting the role of the institution in controlling student development and gives credence to the value of embracing a paradigm that is concerned with all aspects of a student’s college experience. According to Blake, the direct engagement of students in the learning process is essential to the individual student as a means to foster human growth and development. In addition, it provides a positive return to the university through increased retention and graduation rates. He further advised that program development should be in response to the assessed needs of students and compliment the changing times of the world in which we live; emphasizing that one must be equally mindful of the students’ needs in relation to the environment.Alcohol expectancy is the early learning experiences that influence future behavioural choices of the teenagers. Sometimes, if adolescents don’t know how to solve their problems or even they have problems in life they usually want to drink alcohol. As what they expect, alcohol can help them to forget things in a while and make them feel as if they don’t have any of it that can make them feel happy.  Alcohol expectancy is strongly predictive of drinking behaviour as a coping mechanism for individuals experiencing high levels of social anxiety (Ham, Bonin and Hope, 2007). The alcohol outcome expectancy measure was a concrete predictor of participants who consumed alcohol to improve their ability to cope with anxiety provoking social situations. Negative Expectancies. Some of the negative effects of alcohol to the life of the adolescents especially if they are a students are the failing of grades, cutting classes because of their gang, they can be doing harass to someone because they’re drunk and in school, low self-esteem that is why some of the students drinking alcohol so that they can boost self-esteem.  It has many negative effects in negative expectancies in adolescents that modify their prevalence as a teenager’s alcohol consumption and the negative impact of this behaviour on the individual, the campus community, and the institution at large (Wechsler et al., 2009). Judith Ramaley, the former President of the University of Vermont describes “underage drinking and excessive drinking as having negative effects on everything we’re trying to do as a university. Positive Expectancies. Positive Expectancy helps to manage and explain that an individual’s motivations will have respect also to their decisions. They think alcohol as one of the positive side that’s why the results sometimes can help them to become a positive individual. Example, they use alcohol for their friends to gather, because of alcohol they have gathered and had reunion where they can make additional moments while sharing their past memories. Motivation, according to Vroom (2010), is defined as a process in which an individual makes choices based upon expected or anticipated outcomes. Students with high levels of social anxiety with positive expectations about the effects of alcohol use were more likely to participate in drinking games when compared with other high socially anxious participants with lower levels of alcohol outcome expectancies. It can contribute to the literature demonstrating that individual alcohol expectancy beliefs shape future behaviour, social interactions, and support the belief that alcohol expectancy is predictive of future alcohol use.