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Shaun C. Tyrance, Henry L. Harris and Phyllis Post

This study examined the relationship between athletic identity, race, gender, sport, and expectation to play professionally and career planning attitudes (career optimism, career adaptability, and career knowledge) among NCAA Division I college student-athletes. Participants of this study consisted of 538 Division I student-athletes from four Bowl Championship Series institutions. Results of this study found that Division I student-athletes with higher athletic identities had lower levels of career optimism; Division I student-athletes who participated in revenue-producing sports had lower levels of career optimism; and student-athletes with a higher expectation to play professional sports were more likely to be optimistic regarding their future career and displayed higher athletic identities. Statistically significant findings indicated the following gender differences: male Division I student-athletes believed they had a better understanding of the job market and employment trends; males had more career optimism; and females had higher levels of athletic identity than their male counterparts. Implications for counseling student-athletes are addressed.

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Monika Grygorowicz, Martyna Michałowska, Paulina Jurga, Tomasz Piontek, Honorata Jakubowska and Tomasz Kotwicki

; 32 ( 2 ): 131 – 135 . doi:10.1080/00050069708257366 10.1080/00050069708257366 23. Perna FM , Ahlgren RL , Zaichkowsky L . The influence of career planning, race, and athletic injury on life satisfaction among recently retired collegiate male athletes . Sport Psychol . 1999 ; 13 : 144 – 156

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Original Research Sociocultural and Mental Health Adjustment of Black Student-Athletes: Within-Group Differences and Institutional Setting Sheriece Sadberry * Michael Mobley * 3 2013 7 1 1 21 10.1123/jcsp.7.1.1 Predicting Positive Career Planning Attitudes Among NCAA Division I College Student

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Monna Arvinen-Barrow, Kelsey DeGrave, Stephen Pack and Brian Hemmings

. . . it got all kind of fast forwarded a bit . . . Although the injury had accelerated Ben’s post-professional cricket career plans, he saw this transition as fateful: If I try to reflect back now, and look at the whole situation I . . . it’s almost in a kind a roundabout way . . . it was a blessing in

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Britton W. Brewer, Christine M. Caldwell, Albert J. Petitpas, Judy L. Van Raalte, Miquel Pans and Allen E. Cornelius

: 10.1002/1097-4679(197204)28:23.0.CO;2-G Tyrance , S.C. , Harris , H.L. , & Post , P. ( 2013 ). Predicting positive career planning attitudes among NCAA Division I college student-athletes . Journal of Clinical Sport Psychology, 7 ( 1 ) 22 – 40 . doi: 10.1123/jcsp.7.1.22 Webb , W

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Wesley J. Wilson and K. Andrew R. Richards

teachers. Leonard, for example, reflected, “especially after this [APETE] program, I feel more motivated and ready to start teaching in APE” (Journal). The cumulative APETE experience seemed to shift some participants’ thinking on future career plans. Some who entered the program solely desiring to work as

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William C. Way, Ashley M. Coker-Cranney and Jack C. Watson II

quality of the information. Further, the outreach topics assessed in this study were limited to a select-all-that-apply list of seven, so this survey may have failed to capture other important outreach topics such as leadership skills, career planning, or alcohol and other drug prevention. As a final

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Annamari Maaranen, Judy L. Van Raalte and Britton W. Brewer

performance of the affected skills, than the stress level of gymnasts and cheerleaders over the age of 18. As athletes begin college, they may experience a wide variety of stressors such as academics, future career plans, finances, and relationships ( Bulo & Sanchez, 2014 ), whereas younger athletes may be

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Anne Holding, Jo-Annie Fortin, Joëlle Carpentier, Nora Hope and Richard Koestner

support” athletes receive through Sport Canada’s transition program (EATP). At the time our study was conducted, the Canadian EATP had devoted considerable resources towards helping athletes plan their future by ensuring that retired athletes had goals and career plans following retirement. One

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Kristoffer Henriksen, Louise Kamuk Storm, Natalia Stambulova, Nicklas Pyrdol and Carsten Hvid Larsen

SPPs assist youth athletes in career planning, balancing lifestyle, energy management and effective recovery ( Stambulova, Alfermann, Statler, & Côté, 2009 ). Third, youth and senior contexts differ in relation to the role of the athletes’ significant others. Youth athletes are less mature and in a