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The Cognitive Component of Elite High Jumpers’ Preperformance Routines

Thomas Gretton, Lindsey Blom, Dorice Hankemeier, and Lawrence Judge

addition, findings also depict similarities to the intermission coach routine work performed by Allain, Bloom, and Gilbert ( 2018 ), with the time in-between jumps signifying an opportunity for coaches to act as a reflective feedback loop to help facilitate enhanced performance for their athlete at the

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An In Situ Exploration of Practicing Rugby Coaches’ Cognitions, Higher Psychological Functions, and Actions Using Think Aloud Protocol

Simon Quick and John Lyle

-bound, and social environments. Within a rugby-specific context, Mouchet et al. ( 2014 ) explored the in-game communications of rugby coaches and reported the use of coaching routines, interventions, and communications as being context dependent and of a personalized nature. In addition, Hall et al. ( 2016

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Successful High-Performance Ice Hockey Coaches’ Intermission Routines and Situational Factors That Guide Implementation

Julia Allain, Gordon A. Bloom, and Wade D. Gilbert

created for this part of the study (see Appendix ). Each coach was first asked two opening questions that allowed participants to share their progression into coaching and their coaching style. The next four questions sought to uncover the importance of intermissions, the coachesroutines during this

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Monitoring Athlete Training Loads: Consensus Statement

Pitre C. Bourdon, Marco Cardinale, Andrew Murray, Paul Gastin, Michael Kellmann, Matthew C. Varley, Tim J. Gabbett, Aaron J. Coutts, Darren J. Burgess, Warren Gregson, and N. Timothy Cable

Monitoring the load placed on athletes in both training and competition has become a very hot topic in sport science. Both scientists and coaches routinely monitor training loads using multidisciplinary approaches, and the pursuit of the best methodologies to capture and interpret data has produced an exponential increase in empirical and applied research. Indeed, the field has developed with such speed in recent years that it has given rise to industries aimed at developing new and novel paradigms to allow us to precisely quantify the internal and external loads placed on athletes and to help protect them from injury and ill health. In February 2016, a conference on “Monitoring Athlete Training Loads—The Hows and the Whys” was convened in Doha, Qatar, which brought together experts from around the world to share their applied research and contemporary practices in this rapidly growing field and also to investigate where it may branch to in the future. This consensus statement brings together the key findings and recommendations from this conference in a shared conceptual framework for use by coaches, sport-science and -medicine staff, and other related professionals who have an interest in monitoring athlete training loads and serves to provide an outline on what athlete-load monitoring is and how it is being applied in research and practice, why load monitoring is important and what the underlying rationale and prospective goals of monitoring are, and where athlete-load monitoring is heading in the future.

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Sports Coaching in an Online Space: What Can We Learn From Endurance Sport Coaches?

Jamie Blanchfield, Jean McArdle, and Tandy Haughey

. Technology usage was not always easy; ES coaches routinely encountered hurdles in the technology space, such as lack of quality actionable information and reductionist approaches. However, through experience, many of the coaches interviewed combined a multitude of technologies to gain their desired outcome

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Exploring the Experiences of Community Sport Coaches: Stressors, Coping Strategies, and Mental Health

Kelsey Hogan, Matthew Vierimaa, and Lori Dithurbide

question regarding how coaching impacted their mental health, these sentiments reflect how different parts of the work itself had a positive impact by providing feelings of satisfaction and fulfillment for coaches. Routine and Structure Several participants shared that they appreciated the routine that

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International Council for Coaching Excellence (ICCE) 14th Global Coach Conference

, alignment of language and coaching practices, data systems, coaches’ development). This project is an example of a complex landscape in which a systems convener had to immerse himself, build bridges, and facilitate partnerships to translate scientific principles into the coachesroutines. References Wenger

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International Council for Coaching Excellence (ICCE) 13th Global Coach Conference