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J.D. DeFreese, Travis E. Dorsch and Travis A. Flitton

). Laursen and Collins ( 2009 ) argue that researchers may gain a more distilled picture of the parent–child relationship by measuring perceptions of the relational markers of warmth and conflict. Warmth is the tendency for the parent–child relationship to be characterized by supportive, affectionate, and

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Ericka P. Zimmerman and Valerie Herzog

Edited by Christine Lauber

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Brent Hardin and Marie Hardin

This study explores the media-related attitudes and values of 10 male wheelchair athletes by soliciting their opinions and suggestions concerning disability sport print media. Using the “auto drive” technique for qualitative data collection, the analysis reveals four themes: (a) athletes are avid consumers of mainstream sport media; b) they use both mainstream and niche publications; (c) they do not want “courtesy coverage,” but instead, coverage focusing on elite elements of their sports; (d) they are unsure of media obligation in the coverage of sports involving athletes with disabilities. While the scope of this investigation is limited to male wheelchair athletes, the themes can provide a basis for further analysis and study in the emerging area of sport media research as it relates to disability.

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Gary Wilkerson

Edited by John Parsons

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Stephanie M. Mazerolle and Jennifer E. Bruening

Column-editor : James M. Mensch

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Stephanie M. Mazerolle and Jennifer E. Bruening

Column-editor : James M. Mensch

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Michael D. McAdie, Monica R. Lininger and Meghan Warren

conflicting. The majority of the studies 13 , 17 , 18 included in this review concluded that the TJA and modified TJA can be reliably scored; however the highest-quality study 16 in this review concluded that the TJA cannot be reliably scored due to inconsistencies in the TJA protocol and lack of specific

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Drue Stapleton

composite FMS score and associated injury risk. Due to variety in these factors and the discrepancy in reported results, composite FMS score as a predictor of injury should be done with caution. Implications for Practice, Education, and Future Research The three studies evaluated demonstrate conflicting

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Stephanie M. Mazerolle and Chantel Hunter

Key Points ▸ Athletic trainers working in the professional sport setting do experience conflicts in finding work-life balance. ▸ The complexity of the role that the athletic trainer plays in the professional sport setting creates the foundation for conflict and barriers to work-life balance. ▸ Time

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Christianne M. Eason, Stephanie M. Singe and Kelsey Rynkiewicz

Work–family conflict (WFC) is an area of interest that has been studied extensively in the athletic trainer population, with a focus on causes and consequences. 1 – 5 Conflict can be described as an incompatibility between two or more opinions, interests, or roles. The demands associated with the