You are not the only person struggling with this issue. I, for that matter, have been raised this way and that was fault of my parents planting seeds of laziness and apathy into me. I was always served and didn't have to do too much in my life.
But so was Siddhartha, probably the most spoiled prince in the whole history of India.
Whenever there is an unwholesome seed, habit or recollection in our consciousness, there is also a way out of it. And that way is in the source itself that needs transformation. Deep rooted habits, especially transferred, acquired in our childhood are the most difficult to get rid off, but it is completely possible to do. It is just harder.
Be mindful of every bite when you eat without feeling hungry.
Be mindful when you bail out on something that you should do due to being lazy.
Be mindful of every action when you browse social media.
Mindful, meaning, keep in mind the Right view. Right view is the ultimate clarity and the way out, it gets sailor through the sea.
If you let the clarity of your mind shine light on those habits and illuminate these, it will eventually bring wisdom and change your habit.
That is non-violent way of dealing with things. That is the way of Buddha, Buddha that couldn't yield any result from starving himself in severe austerity or being violent towards his thoughts or desires, but by accepting things as they are, by feeling the craving and knowing that one is feeling craving.
The analogy of this is the guardian at the gates that lets every person in, closes the door and forgets about the guests, so the maids in the castle can do the rest, while the guard simply stays on a lookout for another newcomer. But no one should pass the guardian unnoticed.