has only proposed these initial ideas (i.e., Getz & McConnell, 2011 ), asked about general preferences outside of an event participation context (i.e., Buning & Gibson, 2016a , 2016b ), or did not include travel career progression as part of the study (i.e., Newland & Aicher, 2018 ). Therefore
Thomas J. Aicher, Richard J. Buning and Brianna L. Newland
Laura A. Gale, Ben A. Ives, Paul A. Potrac and Lee J. Nelson
forms of work, has been progressively subject to neoliberal, market-oriented ideologies and practices ( Ives et al., 2016 ). These not only include increasing intensification, individualization, and performativity, but also growing concerns regarding continued employment and career progression
Stephanie A. Stadden
Through the progression of athletic training education, there has been an increased emphasis on psychosocial aspects related to the field as is evident in the 2011 Athletic Training Education Competencies. The ability to effectively communicate has been identified as an important characteristic for athletic trainers in providing quality care to patients (Raab, Wolfe, Gould, Piland, 2011). Athletic trainers must be able to communicate effectively not only with patients, but also physicians, parents, coaches, and peers. Although research examining effective communication in athletic training is limited, the session will examine existing research performed addressing communication in athletic training and other healthcare professions, such as medicine and nursing. In addition, the session will discuss research linking the athletic trainer-patient relationship and injury reporting tendencies along with practical application of the research to assist the athletic trainer in further development of their professional relationships.
Sharon H. Thompson, Presley Smith and Rita DiGioacchino
A serious commitment to sport and exercise may predispose female athletes to the development of eating disorders. The energy restriction and accompanying menstrual disorders that are often associated with eating disorders may increase female athletes’ injury risks. The purpose of this study was to assess NCAA Division I, II, and III female collegiate cross country athletes’ weekly exercise time, rates of injury, menstrual dysfunction, and subclinical eating disorder risks. A paper-pencil survey was completed by athletes (mean age = 19.64 years) from NCAA Division I (n = 82), Division II (n = 103) and Division III (n = 115) colleges across the United States. Division I athletes spent significantly more weekly exercise time (M = 687.97 minutes) than Division II (M = 512.38 minutes, p = .0007) or Division III (M = 501.32 minutes, p = .0003) athletes. When examining rates of menstrual dysfunction, 23 percent reported amenorrhea or oligomenorrhea. Over 60 percent (64.3%) of the athletes reported a performance-related injury, with the knee being the most commonly injured site. 24 percent (23.7%) of the athletes reported having stress fractures. Scores for subclinical eating disorders for Division I athletes were significantly higher (M = 87.11) than Division III athletes (M = 82.94, p = .0042). Division I female athletes may be at an increased risk of developing subclinical eating disorders compared to those competing in Division II or III. Because early identification of those with subclinical eating disorders prevents the progression to eating disorders, further study is warranted.
Beth G. Clarkson, Elwyn Cox and Richard C. Thelwell
salient influences on their experiences, retention, development, and progression: inclusive leadership, supportive and horizontal relationships, and visible pathways for career development were most influential. Women who felt most supported in their career progression worked in central or regional FA
Richard J. Buning and Heather J. Gibson
Utilizing a social worlds perspective, the study examined active-sport-event travel career progression in the sport of cycling. Event travel careers are considered potentially lifelong patterns of travel to participate in events that evolve through stages with distinct behaviors and motivations. Quantitative methods were used to test tenets of an inductively derived model of the active-sport-event travel career for cyclists. An international sample of cyclists were surveyed online; N = 1,452 responded. Using general linear modeling, the results depicted an escalation in motivation related to intellectual, social, mastery competence, giving back, and competition against others with career progression. However, while travel behavior related to preferred events characteristics changed with career progression, preferred characteristics related to destinations and travel style remained relatively stagnant. Implications for destination and event management are discussed.
perpetuate progression onto women’s sports. Neoliberal feminism is offered as a backlash to progression, but it is often falsely articulated as progression . According to McRobbie, “post-feminism positively draws on and invokes feminism as that which can be taken into account, to suggest that equality is
Nicole M. LaVoi, Jennifer E. McGarry and Leslee A. Fisher
-cultural factors . Clarkson et al.’s ( 2019 ) piece reveals that gender is deeply embedded across the EIM model as a barrier to career development and progression for women coaches at all levels of competition from youth to elite. Clarkson’s findings complement and reinforce what Cunningham et al. argued
Clayton R. Kuklick and Brian T. Gearity
creating variations in the macro-cycle 3a creating variations in the meso-cycle 3a combine meso-cycles within a macro-cycle 3a changing the flow of normal progressions 3a teach exercises in random progressions 3a changing weights within sets 3a removing quantitative load progressions 3a removing visible
William V. Massey and Meredith A. Whitley
cultural capital; Coakley, 2011 ), success at the elite youth level is the primary path to reaching said goals. Concomitantly, success at the elite youth level often forces athletes to walk a “tight rope” in which talent progression and winning are predicated on sacrificing holistic development and well