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  • Psychology and Behavior in Sport/Exercise x
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Ian J. Connole, Jack C. Watson II, Vanessa R. Shannon, Craig Wrisberg, Edward Etzel and Christine Schimmel

This study used a consumer marketing approach to investigate the market for sport psychology positions in National Collegiate Athletic Association (NCAA) institutions. Athletic administrators’ (AA) preferences for various sport psychology positions were compared based on time commitment, affiliation, payment, services, and clients. Results indicated that AAs were most attracted to positions that included (a) part-time commitment, (b) athletic department employment, (c) payment via annual salary, (d) both performance and mental health related services, and (d) work with athletes, teams, and athletics staff members. Over two thirds of the 478 AAs sampled were interested in hiring a sport psychology professional to fill that position. It was concluded that the field of sport psychology collaborate across disciplines and emphasize multiple options for meeting the perceived needs of NCAA athletic departments.

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Zachary McCarver, Shelby Anderson, Justine Vosloo and Sebastian Harenberg

Opportunity Commission [ EEOC], 2016 ). In SEP, there have been previous accounts of gender and racial discrimination. For example, Roper, Fisher, and Wrisberg ( 2005 ) documented that unfair hiring practices, salary discrepancies, “glass ceilings,” and work–life-balance concerns may be barriers for female

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Urban Johnson and Mark Andersen

, Sawaqdeh, & Bufka, 2012 ), as well as concerns around limited salary prospects ( Fitzpatrick et al., 2016 ). This article is a follow-up to two studies from the previous 2 decades (i.e.,  Johnson, 1995 , 2006 ). In those studies, Johnson analyzed undergraduate students’ essays on the current and future

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Jordan D. Herbison, Luc J. Martin and Mustafa Sarkar

, really. Whether it be for ice time, money . . . the team only has so much money for salaries. You want them to do well, but you want them to do well so the team does well, so you do better. You don’t really care how they’re doing—it’s a tough dog eat dog world in the NHL. It’s tough, but you have to take