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Urban Johnson and Mark Andersen

discipline Risk of charlatanism. 2005 Elite and individual Only for elite sport. Not for team sport. Lack of certification Myths exist.   Certification system is important to develop. 2015 Limited evidence Limited research evidence about the effects of sport psychology services. Limited focus Focus on

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Marcus J. Colby, Brian Dawson, Peter Peeling, Jarryd Heasman, Brent Rogalski, Michael K. Drew and Jordan Stares

and performance in elite sport . Br J Sports Med . 2017 ; 51 ( 14 ): 1054 – 1055 . PubMed ID: 28330847 doi:10.1136/bjsports-2016-096649 28330847 10.1136/bjsports-2016-096649 17. Dijkstra HP , Pollock N , Chakraverty R , Ardern CL . Return to play in elite sport: a shared decision

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Florence Lebrun, Áine MacNamara, Dave Collins and Sheelagh Rodgers

the period of peak performance in sport ( Rice et al., 2016 ; Sebbens, Hassmén, Crisp, & Wensley, 2016 ). As such, the existence of depressive disorders in elite sport is, perhaps, unsurprising given this overlap ( Gulliver et al., 2012 ; Kessler & Bromet, 2013 ). Elite athletes are confronted with

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A.P. (Karin) de Bruin and Raôul R.D. Oudejans

everywhere.” (track-and-field athlete). Sport body image experiences: Regarding athletic body image, the respondents recognized an increased body awareness in the elite sport arena. “Before I went to that elite gymnastics club, I already heard things like ‘you cannot eat candy anymore’ and so on. When I

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INTERNATIONAL SPORT COACHING JOURNAL

DIGEST VOLUME 5, Issue #2

.e., mastery-approach) may have protective value in youth sport. It is suggested that coaches promote adaptive implicit beliefs and achievement goals on a regular and ongoing basis. A Qualitative Exploration of Thriving in Elite Sport Brown, D.J., Arnold, R., Reid, T., & Roberts, G. (2018). Journal of Applied Sport

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Carolyn E. McEwen, Laura Hurd Clarke, Erica V. Bennett, Kimberley A. Dawson and Peter R.E. Crocker

Competing for selection to high-performance teams is an inevitable, but often highly stressful, part of elite sport ( Greenleaf, Gould, & Dieffenbach, 2001 ; Grove, Fish, & Eklund, 2004 ; Schinke, Stambulova, Trepanier, & Oghene, 2015 ). The outcome of these selection processes can have career

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Gabriella McLoughlin, Courtney Weisman Fecske, Yvette Castaneda, Candace Gwin and Kim Graber

, Sabiston, & Bloom, 2011 ). Pelletier et al. ( 1995 ) conceptualized three forms of intrinsic motivation: to know, to accomplish , and to experience stimulation ( Deci & Ryan, 1985 ; Vallerand et al., 1992 ) within an elite sport environment. They described intrinsic motivation to know as the

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Fleur E.C.A. van Rens, Rebecca A. Ashley and Andrea R. Steele

university. Seven of the 8 participants explained that attaining anything lower than a distinction was perceived as failure and made them feel “pretty pissed off.” Several participants attributed this commitment to performance excellence in education to their elite sport experiences: “I get really quite

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Stiliani Ani Chroni, Frank Abrahamsen, Eivind Skille and Liv Hemmestad

-oriented culture that characterizes Norwegian sports federations. The existing literature attests to the organizational culture influencing coaches’ work ( Slack & Parent, 2006 )--in the case of elite sport this would be the federation employing them. According to Ray, Baker, and Plowman ( 2011 ), “organization

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Markus Gerber, Simon Best, Fabienne Meerstetter, Sandrine Isoard-Gautheur, Henrik Gustafsson, Renzo Bianchi, Daniel J. Madigan, Flora Colledge, Sebastian Ludyga, Edith Holsboer-Trachsler and Serge Brand

Participating in competitive elite sport can be a stressful experience due to a range of organizational (e.g., selection processes), nonorganizational (e.g., pressure from coach), or competitive (e.g., high performance expectations) stressors ( Fletcher & Hanton, 2003 ; Mellalieu, Neil, Hanton