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Comparing National Collegiate Athletic Association Division II Athletes’ Perceptions of Social Support Following Injury, Illness, and Other Identified Stressors

Martha J. Anderson, Yvette Ingram, Linda Meyer, Thomas West, and Ellen West

are not related to their sport participation. Many athletes may turn to their family members for social support following an injury. Clement et al. ( 2015 ) noted that NCAA Division II athletes had fewer resources available to them in terms of coaches and athletic trainers and, therefore, had to rely

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Development of the Sport Mental Health Continuum—Short Form (Sport MHC-SF)

Brian J. Foster and Graig M. Chow

Association (NCAA) Division II athletes representing 14 sports. The most represented sports in the study were track and field/cross country ( n  = 60), volleyball ( n  = 37), and softball ( n  = 37). Of the respondents, 64.1% were female ( n  = 184) and 35.9% were male ( n  = 103). Respondents ranged in age

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Are Hip Physical Examination Findings Predictive of Future Lower-Body Injury Rates in Elite Adolescent Female Soccer Athletes at Minimum 5-Year Follow-Up?

Abby L. Cheng, John A. Merlo, Devyani Hunt, Ted Yemm, Robert H. Brophy, and Heidi Prather

movement screen performed in high school and NCAA Division II athletes was not a useful predictor of injuries. 31 , 32 Our findings build on the existing literature that current clinical examination and movement screening tools do not sufficiently identify athletes at the highest risk for injury. Compared

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The Motivational Climate and Intrinsic Motivation in the Rehabilitation Setting

Rachel E. Brinkman-Majewski and Windee M. Weiss

NCAA Division II athletes. Therefore, different results may be found with a sample of athletes at different competition levels (ie, Division I or III, professional, high school, recreational, etc) or nonphysically active individuals who have sustained injury or are recovering from surgery. Second, the