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Darrin M. Smith

Column-editor : R. Barry Dale

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Darrin M. Smith

Column-editor : R. Barry Dale

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Dorothy Grace Tessier

Column-editor : David O. Draper

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Jennifer S. Howard, Aaron Sciascia and Johanna M. Hoch

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Anne M. Merrem and Matthew D. Curtner-Smith

Occupational socialization within physical education (PE) has been defined as “all kinds of socialization that initially influence persons to enter the field. . . and later are responsible for their perceptions and actions as teacher educators and teachers” ( Lawson, 1986 , p. 107). It is a

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Barbara E. Bechter, James A. Dimmock, Joshua L. Howard, Peter R. Whipp and Ben Jackson

School-based physical education (PE) classes, which are standard components of school curricula in many countries, provide numerous benefits to students. Research has shown that students’ experiences in PE may predict their leisure-time physical activity outcomes (e.g.,  Hagger, Chatzisarantis

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Sarah E. Roth, Monique Gill, Alec M. Chan-Golston, Lindsay N. Rice, Catherine M. Crespi, Deborah Koniak-Griffin and Michael L. Prelip

Latinx, female, and low socioeconomic status adolescents are less physically active than White, male, and more affluent youth, respectively. 5 Physical education (PE) classes provide an opportunity for all youth to engage in regular PA, especially in low-resourced communities. 6 – 8 Moreover, because

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Hannah G. Calvert, Matthew T. Mahar, Brian Flay and Lindsey Turner

unstructured PA can occur throughout the school day. Physical education (PE) is structured, utilizing purposeful learning objectives and curricular standards to educate students about movement, fitness, and health. 14 Recess, which is often unstructured, allocates time for free play and social growth, 15 and

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K. Andrew R. Richards, Colin G. Pennington and Oleg A. Sinelnikov

). In kinesiology, however, the only subdisciplinary field that has dedicated attention to the recruitment, education, and ongoing socialization of new members is that of physical education (PE; Richards, Templin, & Graber, 2014 ). Grounded in occupational socialization theory (OST), the study of

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Rob J. Rotunda and Stuart Ryan

the probability that they engage in an active lifestyle in their formative years and beyond ( USDHHS, 2018 ). In fact, new to Healthy People 2020 are objectives related to policies targeting younger children through physical activity in childcare settings, as well as recess and physical education (PE