The study perceived habits to be after-effects of the combined existence of an automacity that owes its origins to the establishment of a rigid and unbreakable relationship between the response and its originating context. The study concluded that in order for a habit to be developed, it is imperative for the development of the habit to be associated with the goal based perceptions of the day to day thought process of the subject (Wood & Neal, 2007).  Once a habit has developed, the association between the context and the response becomes so vivid that it no longer requires assistance or support from perceived mental goals. The research sought to present different forms of interface through which goals and habits interact and it was observed that the delving into these forms allowed the research to explore and present new avenues of research that could serve as extensions of the research under discussion.

The fundamental highlight of the article was observed to be the models presented in the article. A notable model in this regard was one that presented a depiction of the interface between goals and habits. The model was designed to constitute three sub-models. The first sub-model in this regard was the model that attempted to depict the relationship and sequential interaction between goals and habits in a manner such that the goals perceived by the individual tend to influence habits (Wood & Neal, 2007). The sub-second model was the model that attempted to show the relationship between habits and goals in a manner such that habits and goals interact mutually. The third sub-model was one that attempted to show the relationship between the manners in which habits inform goals. This particular sub-model was the link between the other two models and was observed to be the central element upon which the proposed model functioned.

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