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Michael A. Hemphill and Tom Martinek

Many kinesiology departments engage in partnerships that aim to promote positive youth development through physical activity. These partnerships are often enhanced by mutually beneficial goals and shared decision making between university and community partners. This paper describes how sport has been at the center of two university-community partnerships that have helped to teach life skills to youth. We draw upon our experience working with community partners to illuminate challenges and opportunities for youth-focused partnerships. The programs include an emphasis on sustainability. As kinesiology programs continue to enhance their efforts to partner and support youth development, case studies such as this may help inform our efforts.

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Philip E. Martin, Mary E. Rudisill, Bradley D. Hatfield, Jared Russell, and T. Gilmour Reeve

, training programs for individuals suffering from diseases or movement disorders) can advance community-engaged scholarship, provide direct benefits for program participants, provide opportunities for students to gain valuable experience working with clients, leave participants with favorable impressions of

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Paul M. Wright

nature of each project. Without coherent implementation, a sense of fidelity, or common measures across studies, it becomes hard to articulate what is common across TPSR programs or how they differ. In sum, action research and community-engaged scholarship can generate insights and provide practical