intervention studies . Journal of College Student Development, 39 ( 5 ), 438 – 448 . Foubert , J.D. , Clark-Taylor , A. , & Walls , A.F. ( 2019 ). Is campus rape primarily a serial or one-time problem? Evidence from a multicampus study . Violence Against Women . PubMed ID: 30880639 doi:10
Elizabeth A. Taylor, Gareth J. Jones, Kristy McCray, and Robin Hardin
Janet B. Parks and Mary Ann Roberton
This paper discusses three studies on changing people's attitudes toward sexist/nonsexist language. In Study 1, sport management students (N= 164) were asked how to persuade others to use nonsexist language. Many suggested education. Study 2 participants (N = 201) were asked if they had ever discussed sexist language in instructional settings. Analysis of their attitudes revealed an interaction between gender and instruction. Study 3 (N = 248) tested the effects of 3 types of instruction on student attitudes about sexist/nonsexist language. After a 50-minute intervention, Study 3 participants were generally undecided about sexist/nonsexist language, and their attitudes did not differ across instructional strategies (p > .01). In all conditions, males were significantly less receptive to nonsexist language than females (p < .01). This “gender gap” was magnified by a combination of direct and indirect instruction. Until more is known, the authors propose (a) modeling and (b) instruction grounded in empathy as initial strategies for teaching inclusive language.
Jeeyoon Kim and Jeffrey D. James
key finding in this study. To strengthen the argument on the notion, further testing the causal relation between sport consumption and long-term SWB with an intervention study is suggested ( Diener et al., 2002 ), by treating one group with sport consumption on a regular basis, examining the change in