Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 5 of 5 items for :

  • "event planning" x
  • Sport and Exercise Science/Kinesiology x
  • All content x
Clear All
Open access

Trent Stellingwerff, Ingvill Måkestad Bovim, and Jamie Whitfield

 al., 2018 ). Food choices at event/championship Athletes do not have direct influence on what food is served at events. Plan ahead by knowing what will be served and augmenting choices with one’s own food. All you can eat buffets (e.g., Olympic Village) are often the norm and boredom and/or stress eating

Restricted access

Valérian Cece, Noémie Lienhart, Virginie Nicaise, Emma Guillet-Descas, and Guillaume Martinent

1), January (T2), and May (T3). The psychological need thwarting scale and psychological need satisfaction scale were completed only at T1. Despite fluctuations due to the variety of sports, the competitive schedule of young athletes is mainly based on the school time (e.g., main competitive events

Open access

Alan J. McCubbin, Bethanie A. Allanson, Joanne N. Caldwell Odgers, Michelle M. Cort, Ricardo J.S. Costa, Gregory R. Cox, Siobhan T. Crawshay, Ben Desbrow, Eliza G. Freney, Stephanie K. Gaskell, David Hughes, Chris Irwin, Ollie Jay, Benita J. Lalor, Megan L.R. Ross, Gregory Shaw, Julien D. Périard, and Louise M. Burke

the maintenance of euhydration. Competition-specific logistics may limit opportunities to access fluid in some events. Plan ahead to understand the opportunities to access fluid during each specific event, adjust athlete plans to obtain and carry fluids accordingly, and practice these in training

Restricted access

Michael Annear, Tetsuhiro Kidokoro, and Yasuo Shimizu

with the Olympics was relatively low, with less than 8% of the respondents indicating that they intended to attend an event as a spectator or apply to be an Olympic volunteer. Most respondents indicated that they planned to watch the Games on television or have no engagement at all with the event