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Emma E. Sypes, Genevieve Newton and Zakkoyya H. Lewis

Background: Electronic activity monitor systems (EAMSs) have been readily incorporated into physical activity (PA) and weight-loss interventions to facilitate self-monitoring PA behavior. A comprehensive review is required to better understand their utility as intervention modalities in nonclinical populations. Methods: Medscape, MEDLINE, PsycINFO, and Cochrane databases were searched in February 2017, with a search update in April 2017. Citation screening, risk of bias assessment, and an intensity evaluation were conducted in duplicate by 2 investigators. Results: The search returned 409 unique citations. Of which, 22 citations met the inclusion criteria. Seven studies found significant between-group differences: 3 in weight loss, 3 in PA levels, and 1 in both weight loss and PA levels. Effective interventions lasted 6 weeks to 12 months. Positive health outcomes were demonstrated when users interacted with multiple features of the EAMS and had access to other services, such as personal coaching or environmental reinforcement. Conclusions: When control and intervention groups have access to the same components, such as counseling or group interaction, the addition of an EAMS for self-monitoring within the intervention group may not confer more favorable results. Risk of performance bias and low sample sizes should be addressed in future trials to generate more reliable findings.

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Nessan Costello, Jim McKenna, Louise Sutton, Kevin Deighton and Ben Jones

interventions to be successful within the challenging environment of professional sport ( Coutts 2016 ; Jones et al., 2017a ). The purpose of this case study was to demonstrate how the Behaviour Change Wheel (BCW; Michie et al., 2014 ) was used to design and implement a successful nutritional intervention

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Sarah Lawrason, Jennifer Turnnidge, Luc J. Martin and Jean Côté

behavior-change techniques throughout ( Allan et al., 2018 ) that are informed by the Behaviour Change Wheel ( Michie, van Stralen, & West, 2011 ). The Behaviour Change Wheel is a framework that informs the use of context-specific and targeted programs for changing a broad spectrum of behaviors. At the

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Jennifer Turnnidge and Jean Côté

It is well established that coach learning and athlete outcomes can be enhanced through participation in Coach Development Programs (CDPs). Researchers advocate that the quality of CDPs can be improved by: (a) placing a greater emphasis on facilitating coaches’ interpersonal behaviours (Lefebvre, Evans, et al., 2016), (b) using appropriate and systematic evaluation frameworks to guide the evaluation of interpersonally-focused CDPs (Evans et al., 2015), and (c) incorporating behaviour change theories into the design and implementation of these CDPs (Allan et al., 2017). In doing so, the relevance of CDP content and the uptake of this content among coaching practitioners may be enhanced. Transformational leadership theory provides a valuable guiding framework for designing CDPs that aim to promote positive development in youth sport. Thus, the goal of the present paper is to outline the development of a novel, evidence-informed CDP: The Transformational Coaching Workshop and to provide practical strategies for the implementation of this workshop.

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Emma C. Neupert, Stewart T. Cotterill and Simon A. Jobson

practice. The Behaviour Change Wheel, 14 an ecological framework for implementing behavior change interventions could instead provide elite sport with a structured approach to enable selection of appropriate interventions and guide their subsequent implementation. This study aimed to explore the views of

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Samuel R. Nyman

behaviour change techniques are most effective at increasing older adults’ self-efficacy and physical activity behaviour? A systematic review . Annals of Behavioral Medicine, 48 ( 2 ), 225 – 234 . PubMed ID: 24648017 doi:10.1007/s12160-014-9593-z 10.1007/s12160-014-9593-z Gellert , P. , Ziegelmann

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Colin B. Shore, Gill Hubbard, Trish Gorely, Robert Polson, Angus Hunter and Stuart D. Galloway

E , et al . Teachable moments for health behaviour change and intermediate patient outcomes . Patient Educ Couns . 2014 ; 96 ( 1 ): 43 – 49 . doi:10.1016/j.pec.2014.03.014 24856449 10.1016/j.pec.2014.03.014 36. Lawson PJ , Flocke S . Teachable moments for health behaviour change: a concept

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Christoph Szedlak, Matthew J. Smith, Bettina Callary and Melissa C. Day

explore a realistic plan that allows for active behaviour change ( Trajkovski, Schmied, Vickers, & Jackson, 2013 ). These first two sections of the interview were then repeated using a different format each time (i.e., if the participant read part one, then they listened to or watched part two) and moving

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Rebecca Stanley, Rachel Jones, Christian Swann, Hayley Christian, Julie Sherring, Trevor Shilton and Anthony Okely

change wheel: a new method for characterising and designing behaviour change interventions . Implement Sci . 2011 ; 6 : 42 . PubMed ID: 21513547 doi:10.1186/1748-5908-6-42 10.1186/1748-5908-6-42 21513547 Erratum: Stanley et al. (2020) In the original publication of this article, author Christian Swann

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four programmes. Furthermore, it will describe the status of the joint efforts to integrate the support for health behaviour change into the implementation of the NCD strategy. Session: Physical activity research in vulnerable populations using Ecological Momentary Assessment (EMA) Sex differences in