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Examining Perceptions of Teammates’ Burnout and Training Hours in Athlete Burnout

Ralph Appleby, Paul Davis, Louise Davis, and Henrik Gustafsson

at .01; * P significant at .05. Thirdly, global burnout scores (i.e., mean of the 15 items of the ABQ) for athlete burnout and actual team burnout level were used to carry out the statistical analysis using SPSS 22. The actual team burnout level was calculated by taking the mean of athletes

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The Parent–Child Relationship and Sport Parents’ Experiences of Burnout and Engagement

J.D. DeFreese, Travis E. Dorsch, and Travis A. Flitton

youth sport. Based on the extant sport parenting and burnout and engagement literatures, it was hypothesized that parent perceptions of warmth in the parent–child sport relationship would be negatively associated with global burnout and positively associated with global engagement perceptions

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The Coach-Athlete Relationship and Athlete Psychological Outcomes

Victoria McGee and J.D. DeFreese

.56 1.10 0.82 1.00 0.97 0.81 0.68 0.90 0.74 0.57 0.70 Note . All correlations significant at p  < .01; RSA = Reduced Sense of Accomplishment. Within- and Between-Person Variation in Athlete Burnout and Engagement Evidence was found for between-athlete variation (ICC = .78, p  < .001) in global burnout

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Teammate Relationships, Loneliness, and the Motivational and Well-Being Experiences of Adolescent Athletes

Christine E. Pacewicz and Alan L. Smith

”). Responses were on a 5-point Likert scale (1 =  almost never , 5 =  almost always ), reflecting athletes’ frequency of experiencing perceptions of burnout during their current sport participation. Subscale scores were calculated by averaging item responses for each respective dimension, and a global burnout

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Exploring Early Sport Specialization: Associations With Psychosocial Outcomes

Shelby Waldron, J.D. DeFreese, Brian Pietrosimone, Johna Register-Mihalik, and Nikki Barczak

sport,” “I felt overly tired from my sport participation,” and “I was not into my sport like I used to be,” respectively. Participants self-report perceptions of these items on a five point Likert scale from 1 ( Almost Never ) to 5 ( Almost Always ). A global burnout score, ranging from one to five, is

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A Person-Centered Exploration of Athlete Burnout Across a Competitive Season

J.D. DeFreese and Alan L. Smith

, 2014 ; Gabana, Steinfeldt, Wong, & Chung, 2017 ; Raedeke & Smith, 2001 , 2004 ; Udry, Gould, Bridges, & Tuffey, 1997 ). Because of the relatively consistent associations of social support (negative association) and negative social perceptions (positive association) with global burnout and its

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Teammate Prosocial and Antisocial Behaviors Predict Task Cohesion and Burnout: The Mediating Role of Affect

Ali Al-Yaaribi and Maria Kavussanu

the three dimensions of exhaustion, reduced accomplishment, and sport devaluation as first-order factors and burnout as a second-order factor. Specifically, exhaustion, reduced accomplishment, and devaluation subscale scores were used as indicators of the global burnout latent variable (see Raedeke

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Coach Burnout: A Scoping Review

Peter Olusoga, Marte Bentzen, and Goran Kentta

security), Lundkvist et al. argued that the MBI-GS was preferable for use in coaching contexts to both the MBI-HSS and MBI-ES. However, they also suggested that the CBQ should be the measure of choice for coach burnout researchers. Moreover, based on Raedeke and Smiths’s ( 2001 ) adoption of a global

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North American Society for the Psychology of Sport and Physical Activity