Search Results

You are looking at 201 - 210 of 416 items for :

  • "social interaction" x
Clear All
Restricted access

Laura A. Dwyer, Minal Patel, Linda C. Nebeling and April Y. Oh

guidelines may be seen when individuals are also autonomously motivated to engage in PA. Fostering positive neighborhood social interactions while encouraging personally valued reasons for engaging in PA is a potential combined intervention approach to consider for further study. Future research should

Restricted access

Meg E. Letton, Jeanette M. Thom and Rachel E. Ward

group reported augmentation in confidence, social interaction, and well-being in individuals with Parkinson disease. 21 Improved therapeutic benefit, including greater enjoyment, perceived therapeutic benefit, and perceived advantages in socialization and self-esteem, was reported for children with

Restricted access

Christopher Johansen, Kim D. Reynolds, Jennifer Wolch, Jason Byrne, Chih-Ping Chou, Sarah Boyle, Donna Spruijt-Metz, Brianna A. Lienemann, Susan Weaver and Michael Jerrett

between trail crowding and trail usage. 28 , 30 Our findings suggest that trails that have high foot traffic can be perceived as safe, therefore increasing trail usage. Increased foot traffic may also increase the number of social interactions, leading to positive social outcomes and increasing future

Restricted access

Thaís Reichert, Rodrigo Sudatti Delevatti, Alexandre Konig Garcia Prado, Natália Carvalho Bagatini, Nicole Monticelli Simmer, Andressa Pellegrini Meinerz, Bruna Machado Barroso, Rochelle Rocha Costa, Ana Carolina Kanitz and Luiz Fernando Martins Kruel

pressure, suppression of the renin–angiotensin system), the 3 × 10s training would be more appropriate because of the longer immersion. In addition, this training would also be suitable for those older women who seek social interaction because they can socialize during passive interval between sets

Restricted access

Mitali S. Thanawala, Juned Siddique, John A. Schneider, Alka M. Kanaya, Andrew J. Cooper, Swapna S. Dave, Nicola Lancki and Namratha R. Kandula

direct experience of exercising together, positive feedback, and role modeling. In addition, having an exercise partner can increase the enjoyment associated with exercise because of positive social interactions. 36 Further research is needed to understand the mediators through which the social network

Restricted access

Edgar R. Vieira, Ruth Tappen, Sareen S. Gropper, Maria T. Severi, Gabriella Engstrom, Marcio R. de Oliveira, Alexandre C. Barbosa and Rubens A. da Silva

more interested and engaged. The social aspect of the group sessions seemed to help. The social interaction was visibly beneficial and we do believe that it affected participation and the cultural acceptance of the program and delivery mode, but we did not systematically collect qualitative data

Restricted access

Kent A. Lorenz, Hans van der Mars, Pamela Hodges Kulinna, Barbara E. Ainsworth and Melbourne F. Hovell

address system. Reinforcing events, such as adults or peers cheering, saying thank you for playing, high fives, or the use of a physical or token rewards, were recorded as present in the activity area they were observed. Finally, the numbers of sedentary social interaction groups (groups standing around

Restricted access

Matthew D. Curtner-Smith, Deborah. S. Baxter and Leah K. May

have a broader view of their role that involves delivering content and realizing affective objectives ( Gillespie, 2011 ). These affective objectives include cooperation, teamwork, participation, self-respect, respect for others, enjoyment, and social interaction in groups. The objectives are realized

Restricted access

Kent Upham, Brandon J. Auer, Christopher N. Sciamanna, Andrew J. Mowen, Joshua M. Smyth, David E. Conroy, Matthew Silvis, Jennifer L. Kraschnewski, Liza S. Rovniak, Erik Lehman, Kalen Kearcher, Maggie Vizzini and Louis Cesarone

typically played 2-on-2, rather than 1-on-1, which reduces effort and increases opportunities for meaningful social interactions. 20 We considered focusing on a single sport to be a limitation, given that this may promote activity habituation and a feeling of monotony over time, potentially limiting

Restricted access

Melinda Forthofer, Sara Wilcox, Deborah Kinnard, Brent Hutto and Patricia A. Sharpe

social cohesion and social interaction moderate built environment associations with walking? Paper presented at: Active Living Research Annual Meeting ; 2017 . St. Petersburg, FL . https://elsevier.conference-services.net/programme.asp?conferenceID=4112&action=prog_list&session=40783 . Accessed