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Maja Gunhild Olsen, Jan Arvid Haugan, Maria Hrozanova, and Frode Moen

,” thus resulting in a negative feeling state. Hence, the process of cognitive appraisal (tertiary and quaternary) continues, resulting in new feeling states. The third stage (COO) focuses on coping with these reactions, proposing that negative outcomes occur through the inadequate or inappropriate use of

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Melissa E. Hay and Denise M. Connelly

enjoyment as “an optimal psychological state (i.e., flow) that leads to performing an activity primarily for its own sake and as associated with positive feeling state” (p. 256). In this sense, enjoyment extends beyond one single positive affective response and, instead, suggests that enjoyable events

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Kylie McNeill, Natalie Durand-Bush, and Pierre-Nicolas Lemyre

and responsibility over how she was feeling, stating: “It’s empowering to realize that you have these strategies that you can use to shape your life the way you want it” (OI). Similarly, Coach C reflected: “I feel like an adult, suddenly, whereas before I felt like a student. I guess it’s ownership

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irritability decreased more during the event than for people without depression and anxiety (p’s < .05). Conclusion: People with depression and anxiety symptoms tended to have more reactive feeling state responses to the cycling event, especially in regards to self-conscious emotions such as pride and guilt