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Yoonkyung Song, Hyuk In Yang, Eun-Young Lee, Mi-Seong Yu, Min Jae Kang, Hyun Joo Kang, Wook Song, YeonSoo Kim, Hyon Park, Han Joo Lee, Sang-hoon Suh, John C. Spence and Justin Y. Jeon

Background:

South Korea’s 2016 Report Card on Physical Activity for Children and Youth is the first assessment of physical activity according to the indicators set by Active Healthy Kids Global Alliance.

Methods:

National surveys were used as preferred sources of data. This was then supported by peer-reviewed papers and government reports identified by a systematic search of the literature written in English or Korean. A Research Working Group then graded indicators based on the collected evidence.

Results:

Each indicator was graded as follows: Overall Physical Activity, D-; Organized Sport and Physical Activity Participation, C-; Active Transport, C+; Sedentary Behavior, F; School, D; Government and Investment, C; Active Play, Physical Literacy, Family and Peers, and Community and Built Environment were graded INC (incomplete) due to lack of available evidence.

Conclusions:

Though the final grades of key indicators for South Korean children and youth are not satisfactory, increasing interests and investments have been demonstrated at a national level. More evidence is required for comprehensive assessment on all indicators to better inform policy and practice. This should be accompanied by the use of consistent criteria to contribute to global efforts for active healthy kids.

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ZáNean McClain, E. Andrew Pitchford and Jill Pawlowski

, 33 (3), 874–889. doi: 10.1519/JSC.0000000000002381 Comparison of Motivation Among Adolescents With Visual Impairments While there have been differences in the operational definition of physical literacy across studies, many have identified motivation as an important component in the development of

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Lowri C. Edwards, Richard Tyler, Dylan Blain, Anna Bryant, Neil Canham, Lauren Carter-Davies, Cain Clark, Tim Evans, Ceri Greenall, Julie Hobday, Anwen Jones, Marianne Mannello, Emily Marchant, Maggie Miller, Graham Moore, Kelly Morgan, Sarah Nicholls, Chris Roberts, Michael Sheldrick, Karen Thompson, Nalda Wainwright, Malcolm Ward, Simon Williams and Gareth Stratton

Wales, an additional indicator was included: Physical Literacy. The indicators were evaluated using a standardized grading scheme ranging from A+ (94–100% of children met the criteria), to F (0–19% meet the criteria) or Inconclusive (Inc; indicated that data was inadequate or not available). Data from

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Joel D. Barnes, Christine Cameron, Valerie Carson, Jean-Philippe Chaput, Rachel C. Colley, Guy E.J. Faulkner, Ian Janssen, Roger Kramers, Travis J. Saunders, John C. Spence, Patricia Tucker, Leigh M. Vanderloo and Mark S. Tremblay

Physical Activity, Organized Sport and Physical Activity Participation, Active Play, Active Transportation, Sedentary Behaviors, Physical Fitness, Family and Peers, School, Community and Environment, Government). Additional indicators included Physical Education, Physical Literacy, Sleep, and 24-Hour

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INTERNATIONAL SPORT COACHING JOURNAL

DIGEST VOLUME 5, ISSUE #1

Sergio Lara-Bercial, A.J. Rankin-Wright, Jason Tee, Fieke Rongen, Tom Mitchell, Mike Ashford, David Piggott and Kevin Till

shape educational programming and educate coaches on a range of strategies that can be used to prevent burnout within their athletes. Evaluating Approaches to Physical Literacy Through the Lens of Positive Youth Development Allan, V., Turnidge, J., & Cote, J. (2017). Quest, 69 , 515–530. doi: 10

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Daniel Gould

Psychology position statement on sport specialization ( Côté, Lidor, & Hackfort, 2009 ), the Canada Physical Literacy Consensus statement ( Tremblay, Costas-Bradstreet et al., 2018 ), the International Olympic Committee consensus statement on harassment and abuse (nonaccidental violence) in sport ( Mountjoy

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Dean Barker, Gunn Nyberg and Hakan Larsson

approach, which assumes that exploration is a divergent process and that increased efficiency is not the principal concern of movement education. In a series of studies addressing physical literacy ( Almond, 2013a , 2013b ; Whitehead, 2013a , 2013b ), Almond ( 2013a ) further suggests that movement

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Senlin Chen and Alex Garn

defined in the U.S. National Physical Education Standards ( Society of Health and Physical Education [SHAPE America], 2013 ). Grade-level outcomes with suggested scope and sequence for K–12 learners are an innovation of the recently revised national standards, which depicts a road map of physical literacy

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Javier Brazo-Sayavera, Cecilia del Campo, María José Rodríguez, Inacio Crochemore Mohnsam da Silva, Eugenio Merellano-Navarro and Pedro R. Olivares

, Community and Environment, Government Strategies and Investments). Each of the 10 indicators belongs to 1 of 3 categories: Daily Behaviors (Overall Physical Activity, Organized Sport and Physical Activity Participation, Active Play, Active Transportation, Physical Literacy, Sleep, Sedentary Behaviors

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Pamela H. Kulinna, Charles B. Corbin and Hyeonho Yu

benchmarks for CPE (fitness education) programs 13 and standards for achieving physical literacy through physical education. 23 Central to meeting the standards and becoming physically literate is participation in lifelong physical activity. The federal government has also emphasized the importance of