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Danny M. Pincivero, Rachael R. Polen and Brittany N. Byrd

factors contributing to the reduction in muscle strength as a function of aging, 9 , 10 differences between sexes, 2 and the influence of chronic athletic and resistance training. 2 These previous studies, however, have often limited the investigation of the relationship between muscle size and force

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

components of the broader parent–child relationship. Thus, the parent–child relationship is a salient one to youth sport, as parental involvement may include parenting, administrative and/or coaching roles ( Weiss & Fretwell, 2005 ), providing many opportunities for sport-based parent–child socialization

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Christine M. Habeeb, Robert C. Eklund and Pete Coffee

In theory, the best performances occur when athletes have strong positive efficacy beliefs. For athletes performing in a team, however, evaluations of personal capabilities (i.e., self-efficacy; Bandura, 1977 ) can have weaker relationships to performance because personal success is partially

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Kari Stefansen, Gerd Marie Solstad, Åse Strandbu and Maria Hansen

In this paper, we explore coach-athlete sexual relationships (CASRs) from the perspective of young athletes, with the aim of adding to the evolving research on CASRs as a contested social phenomenon. Our starting point is what we see as two conflicting images of such relationships in contemporary

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Thilo Kunkel, Rui Biscaia, Akiko Arai and Kwame Agyemang

-brand image ( Escalas & Bettman, 2003 ) and a strong SBC often leads consumers to develop and maintain a committed relationship with the brand ( Fournier, 1998 ). In a celebrity endorsement context, SBC has been suggested to partly mediate the relationship between the perceived credibility of an endorser and

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John F. Fitzpatrick, Kirsty M. Hicks and Philip R. Hayes

The physiological response to a given training load is commonly called the dose–response relationship and is considered a fundamental component of training. 1 It has been suggested that a valid measure of training load should show a strong dose–response relationship with a particular training

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Kathleen S. Wilson and Kevin S. Spink

highlighting the positive relationship between self-efficacy and various forms of exercise-related behavior, cognitions, and affect ( 6 , 36 ). Further, examination of the relationship between self-efficacy and physical activity occurs frequently in adolescents, with self-efficacy often identified as a common

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Dean J. McNamara, Tim J. Gabbett, Peter Blanch and Luke Kelly

monitoring of elite fast bowlers during training and competition. This would allow insightful data for the prescription of individual fast-bowling workloads. Therefore, the aim of this study was to assess the relationship between prescribed bowling intensities, bowling velocity, and data outputs from

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Paul M. Wright, Lauriece L. Zittel, Tawanda Gipson and Crystal Williams

relationships among physical activity, cognitive function, and academic performance in children and adolescents ( Donnelly et al., 2016 ; Etnier et al., 1997 ; McPherson, Mackay, Kunkel, & Duncan, 2018 ; Sibley & Etnier, 2003 ). Simultaneously addressing cognitive function and academic performance, Davis et

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Robert C. Hilliard, Lorenzo A. Redmond and Jack C. Watson II

-analysis found that stigma has a small to medium sized negative relationship (Md d  = −0.41) with help-seeking ( Clement et al., 2015 ). Specifically, stigma associated with seeking or receiving mental health treatment had the strongest negative associations with help-seeking attitudes and behaviors compared to