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Scott Douglas, William R. Falcão and Gordon A. Bloom

selection and training of coaches of athletes with a disability. Consequently, while there are increasingly more sporting opportunities and events for athletes with a disability, the same cannot be said for empirical coaching research within this domain. Research addressing the career development patterns

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Lukas Linnér, Natalia Stambulova, Louise Kamuk Storm, Andreas Kuettel and Kristoffer Henriksen

the permeability and interplay of the various components, these are marked by dotted lines. The outer layer of the model represents the past, present, and future of the DCDE emphasizing that it is dynamic. Figure 1 The dual career development environment (DCDE) working model. DC = dual career; DCDE

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Natalia Korhonen, Aku Nikander and Tatiana V. Ryba

In this paper, we present a case study on a Finnish dual career development environment (DCDE), which refers to a “purposefully developed system that aims to facilitate athletes’ investment in combining their competitive sporting career with education or work” ( Morris et al., 2020 ); in other

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Molly Hayes Sauder and Michael Mudrick

& Welty Peachey, 2011 ), such continuity could be perceived as quite valuable to employers. Work by Cunningham, Sagas, Dixon, Kent, and Turner ( 2005 ) yielded alternate considerations of the impact of internships on students’ career development. The study used a pretest/posttest design and separated a

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Thomas H. Kelly and Carl G. Mattacola


The National Institutes of Health's Clinical and Translational Science Award initiative is designed to establish and promote academic centers of clinical and translational science (CTS) that are empowered to train and advance multi- and interdisciplinary investigators and research teams to apply new scientific knowledge and techniques to enhance patient care. Among the key components of a full-service center for CTS is an educational platform to support research training in CTS. Educational objectives and resources available to support the career development of the clinical and translational scientists, including clinical research education, mentored research training, and career development support, are described.


The purpose of the article is to provide an overview of the CTS educational model so that rehabilitation specialists can become more aware of potential resources that are available and become more involved in the delivery and initiation of the CTS model in their own workplace. Rehabilitation clinicians and scientists are well positioned to play important leadership roles in advancing the academic mission of CTS. Rigorous academic training in rehabilitation science serves as an effective foundation for supporting the translation of basic scientific discovery into improved health care. Rehabilitation professionals are immersed in patient care, familiar with interdisciplinary health care delivery, and skilled at working with multiple health care professionals.


The NIH Clinical and Translational Science Award initiative is an excellent opportunity to advance the academic development of rehabilitation scientists.

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Michael Odio and Shannon Kerwin

The senior internship is a critical developmental experience for sport management students transitioning into their careers. Despite the internship’s role as a career development tool, previous research has suggested that the experience may deter students from continuing to pursue a career in the sports industry (Cunningham, Sagas, Dixon, Turner, & Kent, 2005). The present study uses decision-making theory and a longitudinal approach to improve on previous efforts to examine changes in students’ affective commitment to the vocation and intent to pursue a career in the vocation as a result of the internship experience. Results of the structural model show that challenge, supervisor support, and role conflict significantly influence students’ career decision making.

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Britton W. Brewer, Christine M. Caldwell, Albert J. Petitpas, Judy L. Van Raalte, Miquel Pans and Allen E. Cornelius

related to indices of career development ( Brown, Glastetter-Fender, & Shelton, 2000 ; Murphy, Petitpas, & Brewer, 1996 ). And in studies using measures of athletic identity (primarily the Athletic Identity Measurement Scale [AIMS]; Brewer & Cornelius, 2001 ; Brewer, Van Raalte, & Linder, 1993

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Amy Baker, Mary A. Hums, Yoseph Mamo and Damon P.S. Andrew

literature on mentoring in higher education administration is not as extensive as in business, it supports the value of having a mentor for career development ( Jones, Harris, & Miles, 2009 ; Sambunjak, Straus, & Marusic, 2010 ; Sands, Parson, & Duane, 1991 ). Several authors support ongoing mentoring

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Matea Wasend and Nicole M. LaVoi

, M. , & Fink , J.S. ( 2005 ). The application of Social Cognitive Career Theory to sport and leisure career choices . Journal of Career Development, 32 ( 2 ), 122 – 138 . doi:10.1177/0894845305279164 10.1177/0894845305279164 Cunningham , G.B. , Sagas , M. , & Ashley , F.B. ( 2003

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Molly Hayes Sauder, Michael Mudrick and Jaime R. DeLuca

.1123/smej.7.1.25 Deemer , E.D. , Thoman , D.B. , Chase , J.P. , & Smith , J.L. ( 2014 ). Feeling the threat: Stereotype threat as a contextual barrier to women’s science career choice intentions . Journal of Career Development, 41 ( 2 ), 141 – 158 . doi:10.1177/0894845313483003 10