Search Results

You are looking at 61 - 70 of 103 items for :

  • Physical Education and Coaching x
  • Psychology and Behavior in Sport/Exercise x
Clear All
Restricted access

Julia Allain, Gordon A. Bloom and Wade D. Gilbert

during competitions has primarily been conducted from an athlete’s perspective (e.g.,  Breakey, Jones, Cunningham, & Holt, 2009 ; Vargas & Short, 2011 ). Before the game starts, athletes look to their coach to help them prepare physically and mentally. For instance, a coach’s pregame speech can affect

Restricted access

Alexander Tibor Latinjak

thought type? On the one hand, we were convinced that advances in our understanding about spontaneous thoughts and mindwandering, would help us to gain insight into the affective, motivational, and cognitive processes athletes express through their self-dialogue. On the other hand, we believed that

Restricted access

James Hardy, Nikos Comoutos and Antonis Hatzigeorgiadis

The foundations of self-talk research are intertwined with the complex interactions between cognition, affect, and behavior, and reflect the origins of the field of sport psychology and its connections with cognitive psychology, personality theories, and social-cognitive approaches to understanding

Restricted access

Stewart Cotterill, Richard Cheetham and Katrien Fransen

suggests that the perceptions of the professional coach will go a long way in determining the nature of the captain’s position in the team and the associated expectations placed on him or her as a leader. This could, in turn, affect who is selected as captain and the skills, knowledge, and expertise that

Restricted access

Lea-Cathrin Dohme, David Piggott, Susan Backhouse and Gareth Morgan

), and Howells ( 2017 )   n  = 5 out of 25 The term self-talk describes all spoken words and internal thoughts that are directed at the self. It is a continuous stream of random, conscious, or purposeful thoughts. Self-talk affects athletes’ emotional states, attitudes, confidence, concentration, and

Restricted access

Matt Hoffmann, Todd Loughead and Jeffrey Caron

back. Research with managerial employees has pointed to the roles that positive affectivity, altruism, opportunities for interaction, and employee-development reward systems enact in one’s desire to provide mentorship ( Aryee, Chay, & Chew, 1996 ). Mentors have reported being motivated to engage in

Restricted access

Alex Oliver, Paul J. McCarthy and Lindsey Burns

-attention in golfers (e.g., how emotions would influence attention). These categories were then refined through axial coding, which helped illustrate the relationships between categories and their subcategories (e.g., whether these linked to immediate factors that could affect a specific shot or were more

Restricted access

Alessandro Quartiroli, Sharon M. Knight, Edward F. Etzel and Rebecca A. Zakrajsek

The demanding nature of psychology professionals’ work, including the provision of competent, effective, and ethical services to their clients, is associated with both personal and professional challenges (e.g.,  Stevanovic & Rupert, 2004 ). Such challenges can negatively affect providers’ personal

Restricted access

Tanya McGuane, Stephen Shannon, Lee-Ann Sharp, Martin Dempster and Gavin Breslin

increased team identification. Furthermore, in a study of hockey players ( Benson & Bruner, 2018 ), SIT principles were supported such that prosocial teammate behaviors were associated with higher levels of in-group ties and in-group affect. However, as indicated in the review by Rees et al., there has been

Restricted access

Ahmad F. Mohd Kassim and Ian D. Boardley

the coaching efficacy model to the assessment of coaching effectiveness have defined coaching effectiveness as the extent to which coaches can implement their knowledge and skills to positively affect the learning and performance of their athletes ( Boardley et al., 2008 ; Kavussanu, Boardley