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Jessica Ross and Peter D. MacIntyre

valuable information for those who are responsible for the observation, treatment, and overall well-being of individuals engaging in physical activity (e.g., mental health providers and applied sport psychology practitioners). For example, previous literature has suggested the use of interventions designed

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Zachary C. Merz, Joanne E. Perry and Michael J. Ross

sport psychology practitioners (i.e., neuropsychology and clinical psychology), we believe it is a relevant case to present. We aim to provide a detailed description of this treatment program, from referral to ultimate termination, while portraying examples of interventions less familiar to

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Ole Winthereik Mathorne, Kristoffer Henriksen and Natalia Stambulova

. Unfortunately, practical guidelines to inform such processes are lacking, and sport psychology practitioners often do not have the education, expertise, and experience required to successfully work to optimize organizational and interorganizational collaboration, which speaks to a need for curriculum revision

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John Pates and Kieran Kingston

psychology practitioners could benefit from an increased understanding of its application. Furthermore, systematic research examining the utility and effects of such approaches would help illuminate their role in transcending human potential. Psychologists who adopt a transpersonal approach are uniquely

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Kerry R. McGannon, Lara Pomerleau-Fontaine and Jenny McMahon

had implications for well-being. This novel finding allows us to highlight the need for sport psychology practitioners to be aware of the intertwining of athletic identity with relationships for extreme-sport athletes in ways that may compromise, or enhance, well-being. Extreme-sport pursuits shared

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Stephanie Mueller, Montse C. Ruiz and Stiliani Ani Chroni

’ meta-experiences (i.e., preferences, attitudes). As such, coaches, with the assistance of sport psychology practitioners, can help athletes develop effective beliefs and attitudes towards their own experiences instead of focusing directly on changing their emotions. Overall, coaches can be instrumental

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

protecting them from the dangers of an exclusive elite-athlete identity ( Douglas & Carless, 2011 ). Sport psychology practitioners, coaches, and sport administrators play a significant role in fostering a culture that encourages personal development in nonsport contexts ( Ryan, 2015 ). For example, the

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

-being and well-being so that program administrators and sport psychology practitioners working with coaches can tailor interventions to coaches’ unique patterns of psychological functioning. Furthermore, the findings demonstrate the importance of strengthening coaches’ capacity to self-regulate and manage

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Denise M. Hill, Matthew Cheesbrough, Paul Gorczynski and Nic Matthews

through which athletes remain motivated to use the coping strategies, even if there are no immediate performance improvements. This could include providing reassurance, using vicarious experiences (cf. Bandura, 1982 ), and developing trust between the athlete and sport psychology practitioner ( Anderson

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Martin J. Turner, Gillian Aspin, Faye F. Didymus, Rory Mack, Peter Olusoga, Andrew G. Wood and Richard Bennett

been applied by sport psychology practitioners. For example, cognitive restructuring has been shown to have positive effects on athletes’ sportsperson-like behavior ( Mohr, 2001 ), emotions (e.g.,  Haney, 2004 ), and stress appraisals and performance (e.g.,  Didymus & Fletcher, 2017 ). While many