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Sarah McQuade and Christine Nash

The purpose of this paper is to provide a critical discussion on the role of the coach developer. The discussion is framed within the context of the roles coach developers play within coach education and sport in the UK. We conclude with some reflective questions designed to promote discussion and debate on how to optimize the central role of the coach developer in shaping quality coach education and ongoing coach development.

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Bettina Callary and Brian Gearity

In our special issue, we are very pleased to publish the work of fellow researchers around the world, but we also note that while there is work being done by coach developers worldwide, the authors in our special issue are concentrated in only five countries (Canada, USA, United Kingdom, Australia

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Anna Stodter and Christopher J. Cushion

active knowledge construction through social interaction ( Phelan & Griffiths, 2018 ; Stodter & Cushion, 2017 ). Perceptibly, if the role of impactful coach development is to accelerate learning processes ( Lyle, 2007 ), coach developers play a notable yet often overlooked part in this sociocultural and

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Lea-Cathrin Dohme, Alexandra J. Rankin-Wright and Sergio Lara-Bercial

) Grassroots soccer 18 coach developers Cross-culturally comparison of the implementation process of the Empowering Coaching ™ training programme that aims to enhance children’s health. Vella, Crowe, and Oades ( 2013 ) Community soccer 9 coaches Evaluation of a formal transformational leadership training

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Leanne Norman

coach educator , more commonly referred to in the UK as “coach developer”. Coach developers are a crucial part of a coach’s learning and development journey, acting as leader, facilitator, mentor, assessor, and course designer and evaluator ( International Council for Coaching Excellence, 2014

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Larissa R. Galatti, Yura Yuka Sato dos Santos and Paula Korsakas

and group activities (e.g., a personal portfolio, readings). Figure 1 —Coaching course curriculum. Coach Developers’ Narrative: The Path of Change From a ICT to a LCT Approach We, the first and second authors, are members of the Laboratory of Studies in Pedagogy of Sport (LEPE) at FCA/UNICAMP and were

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Bettina Callary and Brian Gearity

shifted our interpretive lens by focusing on coach developers, the term used by the International Council for Coaching Excellence ( ICCE, 2014 ) and throughout the articles in this special issue to describe the varied roles played by personnel who develop coaches. Now is a time of many firsts— ISCJ was

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Diane M. Culver, Penny Werthner and Pierre Trudel

the studies conducted during this revision, the perspectives of various different actors involved in the design, delivery, and learning impact of the programme are presented. A particular focus is placed on the coach developers (CDs) with the view of understanding that while their role is critical

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Jonathon Edwards, Diane Culver, Ross Leadbetter, Kate Kloos and Luke Potwarka

An understanding of the relationship between the key stakeholders such as sport organizations, coach developers (CDs), and coaches and their roles within a system is imperative for ensuring the effective delivery of key programs and activities. This is particularly the case in the delivery of a

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Julia Walsh and Fraser Carson

who deliver coach education. The coach developer must take into consideration the coach as learner, the design of safe, productive and challenging learning environments, and the sport ecosystem ( McQuade & Nash, 2015 ). Current delivery of formal coach education has received mixed reviews for its