Self- and Team-Efficacy Beliefs of Rowers and Their Relation to Mindfulness and Flow

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Timothy R. Pineau The Catholic University of America

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Carol R. Glass The Catholic University of America

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Keith A. Kaufman The Catholic University of America

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Darren R. Bernal The Catholic University of America

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The present study explored self- and team-efficacy beliefs in rowers, examining the relations between efficacy beliefs, mindfulness, and flow. Fifty-eight rowers from nine teams completed sport-specific measures of self- and team-efficacy, along with questionnaires assessing mindfulness, flow, sport anxiety, and sport confidence. Self- and team-efficacy were significantly related to mindfulness, dispositional flow, and sport confidence. In addition, both self-efficacy and sport confidence mediated the association between both total mindfulness (and the describe dimension of mindfulness) and the challenge-skill balance dimension of flow. These results provide indirect support for a proposed model, which suggests that mindfulness may positively impact the integral challenge-skill balance aspect of flow in athletes through self-efficacy.

Timothy R. Pineau, Carol R. Glass, Keith A. Kaufman, and Darren R. Bernal, Department of Psychology, The Catholic University of America, Washington, DC. Darren R. Bernal is now with the Department of Psychology, University of Miami, Miami, FL.

Address author correspondence to Timothy Pineau at 94pineau@cardinalmail.cua.edu.
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