Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 4 of 4 items for :

  • "graduate education" x
  • Athletic Training, Therapy, and Rehabilitation x
  • Sport and Exercise Science/Kinesiology x
  • Psychology and Behavior in Sport/Exercise x
  • Refine by Access: All Content x
Clear All
Full access

Carrie B. Scherzer and Justine J. Reel

The thought of studying for and taking a certification exam is daunting, perhaps more so for mid- or even late- career sport psychology professionals. Some of us are years, even decades, from formal graduate education and/or the practice of sport and exercise psychology. We earn our paychecks

Open access

Mitch Abrams and Michelle L. Bartlett

not be standard in all relevant graduate education. The importance of using a three-pronged approach: comprehensive prevention, risk assessment, and treatment, cannot be underestimated in moving toward reduction of sexual assault incidences and victims, and the world of athletics is no exception

Restricted access

Matthew D. Bird and Brandonn S. Harris

’ identified gender, age, ethnic background, highest level of graduate education completed (Master’s or Doctorate), location of work (university setting and/or private practice), area of highest degree obtained (clinical/counseling or performance enhancement), licensure status (licensed or unlicensed), and

Restricted access

Rena M.G. Curvey, Shannon C. White, Emily A. Murphy, Travis R. Scheadler, Myles T. Englis, Laura L. Phelps, and Candice N. Hargons

clients’ world views; APA, 2003 ). To best prepare future practitioners to be culturally competent, an understanding of what multicultural training has looked like in a sport psychology context (e.g., training programs, graduate education, continuing education, and applied practice) is important