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Diane H. Craft

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John M. Dunn and Diane H. Craft

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Diane H. Craft and Patricia I. Hogan

Humanistic goals related to the affective domain have been of considerable influence in the justification of mainstreaming. Physical educators have traditionally identified development in this domain as a salient educational outcome of physical activity and of physical education programs. Concerning handicapped children in regular physical education programs, the benefits related to development in the affective domain have been espoused and projected to be significant. However, development in the affective domain (especially as related to self-concept and self-efficacy) does not occur incidentally, but must be planned for. This article elaborates on the constructs of self-concept and self-efficacy and discusses the implications for developing or enhancing these constructs in mainstreamed handicapped children.

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Walter E. Davis, Boni Boswell, Diane Craft, Sue Gavron, Susan J. Hall, Barry Lavay, Wendell Liemohn, Jeff McCubbin and Ted Tedrick

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Allen W. Burton, Marcel Bouffard, Jo E. Cowden, Diane H. Craft, Patrick DiRocco, Mark E. Nierengarten and Terry L. Rizzo

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Allen W. Burton, Diane H. Craft, Patrick DiRocco, Peggy Lasko-McCarthey, Barry Lavay, Terry L. Rizzo and Paul R. Surburg

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Walter E. Davis, Allen W. Burton, Diane H. Craft, Jim DePaepe, Barry Lavay, Wayne Munson, Terry L. Rizzo and Stuart J. Schleien

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Walter E. Davis, Marcel Bouffard, Allen Burton, Steve Butterfield, Diane Craft, Susan J. Hall, Barry Lavay, Wayne Munson, Terry Rizzo, Stuart Schleien, Paul Surburg and Ted Tedrick

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Walter E. Davis, Marcel Bouffard, Allen W. Burton, Stephen Butterfield, Diane H. Craft, Michael Horvat, Barry Lavay, Wayne Munson, Terry L. Rizzo, Paul Surburg and Ted Tedrick