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Matthew D. Bird, Eadie E. Simons, and Patricia C. Jackman

seeking help for a mental illness). Personal stigma reflects an individual’s own attitudes toward a person with or seeking help for a mental illness ( Griffiths, Christensen, Jorm, Evans, & Groves, 2004 ). In contrast, perceived public stigma includes stereotypes, discrimination, or prejudice that the

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Graig M. Chow, Matthew D. Bird, Nicole T. Gabana, Brandon T. Cooper, and Martin A. Swanbrow Becker

illness into beliefs about oneself ( Vogel, Wade, & Haake, 2006 ). Personal stigma represents an individual’s personal attitudes toward people with mental illness ( Griffiths, Christensen, Jorm, Evans, & Groves, 2004 ). In sport, perceived public stigma can reflect a student-athlete’s concern that

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Emily Kroshus, Jessica Wagner, David L. Wyrick, and Brian Hainline

-related outcomes of mental health care seeking (e.g., personal stigma), but reflecting perceived concrete outcomes (e.g., impaired sport performance or commitment) rather than the coach’s affective response to mental health care seeking. An initial pool of items encompassing potential sport-relevant outcomes of