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include: logging activities online; activity challenges; and sports events/competitions. Methods: A mixed methods evaluation was undertaken using: 1) online surveys (baseline; 3, 6 and 9 month follow-up); 2) activities logged on the programme website; and 3) focus groups/interviews with participants

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Gavin Breslin, Tandy Haughey, Wesley O’Brien, Laura Caulfield, Alexa Robertson and Martin Lawlor

: Towards a skills for life passport . Proceedings of the CRSI Conference . Retrieved from www.stateofmindireland.com/crsi/resources Longshore , K. , & Sachs , M. ( 2015 ). Mindfulness training for coaches: A mixed-method exploratory study . Journal of Clinical Sport Psychology, 9 ( 2 ), 116

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Justine J. Reel, Leslie Podlog, Lindsey Hamilton, Lindsey Greviskes, Dana K. Voelker and Cara Gray

analysis . Psychology of Sport & Exercise, 15 ( 6 ), 705 – 712 . doi:10.1016/j.psychsport.2013.10.002 10.1016/j.psychsport.2013.10.002 Creswell , J.W. ( 2014 ). Research design: Qualitative, quantitative, and mixed methods approaches ( 4th ed. ). Thousand Oaks, CA : Sage . de Bruin , A

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Jana L. Fogaca, Jack C. Watson II and Sam J. Zizzi

qualitative analysis . Thousand Oaks, CA : SAGE . Clark , V.L. , & Creswell , J.W. ( 2008 ). Mixed methods reader . Los Angeles, CA : Sage . Fogaca , J.L. , Zizzi , S.J. , & Andersen , M.B. ( 2018 ). Walking multiple paths of supervision in American sport psychology: A qualitative tale of

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Kylie McNeill, Natalie Durand-Bush and Pierre-Nicolas Lemyre

.1177/1049732305276687 Keyes , C.L.M. ( 2002 ). The Mental Health Continuum: From languishing to flourishing in life . Journal of Health and Social Behavior, 43 , 207 – 222 . PubMed ID: 12096700 doi: 10.2307/3090197 Longshore , K. , & Sachs , M. ( 2015 ). Mindfulness training for coaches: A mixed-method

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Justin A. Haegele, Takahiro Sato, Xihe Zhu and T. Nicole Kirk

.1080/08856257.2011.645585 10.1080/08856257.2011.645585 Walker , S. , Read , S. , & Priest , H. ( 2013 ). Use of reflexivity in a mixed-methods study . Nurse Researcher, 20 ( 3 ), 38 – 43 . PubMed ID: 23346778 . doi:10.7748/nr2013.01.20.3.38.c9496 10.7748/nr2013.01.20.3.38.c9496 Walker , V.L. , & Smith , C

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

(see Cox & Paley, 2003 ; Smith & Hamon, 2012 ) to further understand the impact of the parent–child relationship on the psychosocial outcomes experienced by sport parents via mixed methods designs. Beyond conceptual implications and future research directives, the present work has implications for

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Jeffrey Martin, Mario Vassallo, Jacklyn Carrico and Ellen Armstrong

noted earlier. First, future researchers who have access to Paralympic teams prior to the Paralympics might replicate our work but obtain place and time goals directly from the athletes and compare those goals with the race outcomes (i.e., time and place). A mixed-method research design would also allow

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Taylor K. Wise

. Mixed methods were used to gather and analyze data. Initial data were quantitatively gathered through a web-based search for policies of each school. Schools were separated into two groups: First, schools in which the web search results found an official athletics ED policy; Second, schools in which a

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Chris G. Harwood and Sam N. Thrower

researchers and practitioners provide for opportunities to perhaps collaborate on executing longitudinal mixed-methods designs that facilitate developmentally sensitive examinations of specific strategies that can be delicately integrated in youth sport environments. Finally, we must remember as youth sport