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Kristoffer Henriksen, Louise Kamuk Storm, Natalia Stambulova, Nicklas Pyrdol, and Carsten Hvid Larsen

with a primary focus on athletes’ development Feedback and observations. Focus on performance and development Assessment is unclear or lacking Findings When we asked expert practitioners to describe how they work, a number of structural components came up in their communication. To display the results

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Dan Leidl, Joe Frontiera, and James Siestreem

While motivation has long been a topic of intrigue in coaching and sport, it has been subject to little qualitative analysis. Coaches are often regarded as motivators by trade (Hardy, Burke, & Crace, 2005), and there is seemingly a tremendous amount to learn from such expert practitioners. In talking with coaches about how they motivate, one may gain further insight regarding the successful mechanisms they rely on. Through this study, six elite lacrosse coaches were interviewed regarding their motivational tactics. In these interviews the coaches provided like-minded responses that were categorized (i.e., Personal Responsibility, Tools, Transcendence) and further discussed herein. Such information could provide the foundation for further inquiry into the motivational efforts of expert coaches, affording a better understanding of successful motivational tactics.

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Karim Chamari

classical physiological variables and concepts of internal and external load. The expert practitioners’ involvement instead took us down a previously unexplored but ultimately fruitful line of exploring what happens before and after the “decisive moment” in karate combat—the moment from which one of the 2

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Katie Slattery, Stephen Crowcroft, and Aaron J. Coutts

papers emphasize the power of combining the collective knowledge and skills from a range of expert practitioners to deliver effective performance interventions for athletes and to drive our research frontiers. To provide context for the differing ways in which our work can affect sport performance, we

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Rory Mack, Jeff Breckon, Joanne Butt, and Ian Maynard

other approaches. Subsequently, Mack et al. ( 2019 ) shared a single-session case study, outlining the use of MI with one professional athlete. Therefore, the aims of the current study were to provide an in-depth exploration of which components of the MI approach underpin expert practitioners’ work in

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Matthew D. Wright, Francisco Songane, Stacey Emmonds, Paul Chesterton, Matthew Weston, and Shaun J. Mclaren

/inbrief.htm . Accessed July 9, 2019. 25. Kyprianou E , Lolli L , Haddad Al H , et al . A novel approach to assessing validity in sports performance research: integrating expert practitioner opinion into the statistical analysis . Sci Med Football . 2019 ; 3 ( 4 ): 333 – 338 . doi:10

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Shirley Gray, Paul M. Wright, Richard Sievwright, and Stuart Robertson

, and teacher learning. Peter is also an expert practitioner and academic in TPSR. They worked with Simon and Robert to develop their research aims and to support them in the role of critical friends, in other words, to scaffold, challenge, and bring alternative perspectives to their learning ( Kember

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Rory J. Mack, Jeff D. Breckon, Paul D. O’Halloran, and Joanne Butt

use of MI by expert practitioners in applied sport contexts, it may be possible to make recommendations for the use of MI in sport and to develop coherent and evidence-based training curricula for neophyte practitioners. Implications for Applied Practice The case study showed MI to be a valuable

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Angela Papadimitriou and Mark Perry

approach with the best available practice at longer follow-up durations. In addition, there are good arguments for estimating the cost-effectiveness of cognitive and behavioral intervention delivery by expert practitioners, such as clinical psychologists trained in the use of CBT. Finally, to facilitate an