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Jeffrey Graham, Allison Smith and Sylvia Trendafilova

sociology of sport: On cultural sensibilities and the great sport myth . International Review for the Sociology of Sport, 50 ( 4–5 ), 402 – 406 . doi: 10.1177/1012690214538864 Colton , C.L. ( 2004 ). The role of informal organizational work-family support in the use of formal work-family support and

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than their female counterparts to seek help. Because family support is key for treatment, parents’ mental health literacy and recognition are important. In an effort to better understand the role of sport in addressing mental health issues among adolescents, this research investigated sport parents

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Elizabeth A. Taylor, Matt R. Huml and Marlene A. Dixon

, individuals who are in a sustained relationship (marriage and partnership) tend to have higher levels of WFC and family–work conflict (FWC) than those who are single ( Schenewark & Dixon, 2012 ). Other personal variables, such as family support and ages of children, also impact the levels of WFC whereby

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Mark Dottori, Guy Faulkner, Ryan Rhodes, Norm O’Reilly, Leigh Vanderloo and Gashaw Abeza

analysis. Problems of children’s health were attributed by journalists to physical inactivity, a lack of sport participation, poor nutrition, and socioeconomic issues. The actors primarily involved were in government and public services, including schools, family support services, and infrastructure

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Craig Hyatt, Shannon Kerwin, Larena Hoeber and Katherine Sveinson

), parents, especially fathers, have been found most influential. Wann et al. ( 1996 ) asked American undergraduate students to list the reasons they originally came to cheer for a favorite sport team. The most common reason was that their parents and/or family support that team ( Wann et al., 1996 ). In

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Heather Kennedy, Bradley J. Baker, Jeremy S. Jordan and Daniel C. Funk

marathoners were observed to have higher levels of negotiation efficacy and perceived family support than their male peers ( Ridinger et al., 2012 ; Wegner et al., 2015 ). Despite the impact of gender identified in some literature, other researchers have found that involvement levels do not differ across

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Shaun M. Anderson and Matthew M. Martin

three themes. The first was that RBI/UYA program managers lacked consistency in how they viewed the success of their programs. Next, they said that lack of family support was another challenge to the success of developing relationships with the African American community. Third, they told us that