Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 19 items for :

  • "youth sport context" x
  • Social Studies in Sport and Physical Activity x
  • All content x
Clear All
Restricted access

Katie E. Misener

youth sport context can facilitate well-being for parents via a meaningful and healthy lifestyle rather than one that enables negative behavior and a loss of a parent’s own leisure. This topic is highly relevant to the community sport sector, and to me as a parent of two young children who participate

Restricted access

Richard Pringle

‘team moms’ in youth sport contexts. The underpinning link in these chapters is the desire to understand how gendered beliefs shape lived sporting experiences differently (as stratified via sex, gender, race, class, age, sexuality), who benefits and are disadvantaged, and how these contexts can be

Restricted access

Kristen Lucas and E. Whitney G. Moore

sport contexts on efficacy-related beliefs and social behaviors . Developmental Psychology, 45 ( 2 ), 329 – 340 . doi:10.1037/a0014067 10.1037/a0014067 Gardner , F.L. , & Moore , Z.E. ( 2012 ). Mindfulness and acceptance models in sport psychology: A decade of basic and applied scientific

Restricted access

William V. Massey and Meredith A. Whitley

.1037/0033-2909.117.3.497 10.1037/0033-2909.117.3.497 Bean , C. , & Forneris , T. ( 2016 ). Examining the importance of intentionally structuring the youth sport context to facilitate positive youth development . Journal of Applied Sport Psychology, 28 ( 4 ), 410 – 425 . doi:10.1080/10413200.2016.1164764 10

Restricted access

Jenny McMahon, Camilla J. Knight, and Kerry R. McGannon

consequence/s for the child. Brustad ( 2011 ) explains how youth sport contexts are complex and cause problems for parents because they may feel powerless to respond to concerns about the lack of a sufficiently healthy sport environment for their child. Conclusion Implementing education interventions with

Restricted access

participants in three youth sport contexts: sport programs with a youth development curriculum, nonsport leadership programs with a youth development curriculum, and sport programs that did not have a youth development curriculum. Perhaps not surprisingly, sport and nonsport programs with a structured youth

Restricted access

Gareth J. Jones, Katie Misener, Per G. Svensson, Elizabeth Taylor, and Moonsup Hyun

). Although businesslike approaches to collaboration can generate value for nonprofit organizations, their contribution to individuals and society is far less clear ( Eikenberry, 2009 ). This distinction is particularly important in the youth sport context, as a growing number of nonprofit youth sport

Restricted access

E. Whitney G. Moore and Karen Weiller-Abels

, M.-S. , & Guivernau , M.R. ( 2009 ). Influence of caring youth sport contexts on efficacy-related beliefs and social behaviors . Developmental Psychology, 45, 329 – 340 . PubMed ID: 19271822 doi:10.1037/a0014067 10.1037/a0014067 Greendorfer , S.L. ( 2013 ). Role of socializing agents in

Restricted access

Gretchen Kerr, Anthony Battaglia, and Ashley Stirling

, emotional, and sexual abuse ( Bennett, 2018 ) suggest that maltreatment continues to occur in various youth sport contexts. Athlete-protection polices, codes of conduct, and educational programs have the potential to foster more positive youth experiences, but researchers have indicated that oftentimes such

Open access

Yuhei Inoue, Mikihiro Sato, and Kevin Filo

autoethnographic approach, Misener ( 2020 ) provides an insightful discussion of TSSR as it relates to parental well-being within the youth sport context. Although parents play an important role in the youth sport experience, there has been limited research in sport management regarding how the youth sport