) advocates collaboration to support coach learning and development. Coaching research needs to uncover reliable and valid ways of supporting coach learning in different contexts so that comparative studies can be conducted ( Côté & Gilbert, 2009 ). A recent review of literature ( Walker, Thomas, & Driska
Anne O’Dwyer and Richard Bowles
crosses domains. Attitudes of mutual respect would be, or at least should be, a by-product of such practical collaboration. Leaky questions, in short, beg for collaborative answers. Moreover, such collaboration should benefit both or all parties. However, such collaboration needs to be upfront, early
Gareth J. Jones, Katie Misener, Per G. Svensson, Elizabeth Taylor, and Moonsup Hyun
, 2011 ; Misener & Doherty, 2013 ). In addition, there is also an expectation that collaborations involving nonprofits generate value beyond the tangible and intangible benefits that accrue to partnering organizations ( Austin, 2010 ). Unlike the private for-profit sector in which collaboration is
Ross C. Brownson, Diana C. Parra, Marsela Dauti, Jenine K. Harris, Pedro C. Hallal, Christine Hoehner, Deborah Carvalho Malta, Rodrigo S. Reis, Luiz Roberto Ramos, Isabela C. Ribeiro, Jesus Soares, and Michael Pratt
Physical inactivity is a significant public health problem in Brazil that may be addressed by partnerships and networks. In conjunction with Project GUIA (Guide for Useful Interventions for Physical Activity in Brazil and Latin America), the aim of this study was to conduct a social network analysis of physical activity in Brazil.
An online survey was completed by 28 of 35 organizations contacted from December 2008 through March 2009. Network analytic methods examined measures of collaboration, importance, leadership, and attributes of the respondent and organization.
Leadership nominations for organizations studied ranged from 0 to 23. Positive predictors of collaboration included: south region, GUIA membership, years working in physical activity, and research, education, and promotion/practice areas of physical activity. The most frequently reported barrier to collaboration was bureaucracy.
Social network analysis identified factors that are likely to improve collaboration among organizations in Brazil.
Charles A. Maher
organizations encompasses many responsibilities ( Halberstam, 2006 ; Hodge et al., 2019 ). These responsibilities include but are not limited to player development, communication with players and staff, practice and game preparation, evaluation of performance, staff development, collaboration with front
Sara Hagenah, Julianne A. Wenner, Kimberly Tucker, Tyler Johnson, Hannah Calvert, and Lindsey Turner
shared visions, a focus on collaboration, and an orientation toward action research to improve teaching and learning practices. Goodyear and Casey ( 2015 ) found that a facilitated collaborative community was a needed resource for a group of six teachers to even begin discussing their teaching practices
Murray F. Mitchell, Hal A. Lawson, Hans van der Mars, and Phillip Ward
building strong state-level policy support. • Lack of knowledge and experience, resulting in a lack of capacity across all PE system components. • Lack of collaboration with like-minded organizations and agencies in policy/advocacy efforts. • There is a need for: — Setting state-level policy priorities
Lori A. Gano-Overway
for WSPAJ. In this editorial, I reflect upon recent accomplishments of the journal, my vision for its future, and the role of collaboration in this effort. Recent Accomplishments In 2012, PAGWSPA, housed in the UNC-G Center for Women’s Health and Wellness, gained ownership of the journal. With the
ourselves. As we were walking out of the session we began talking again and spent about an hour discussing the conference and our scholarly work. This began a friendship and a collaboration that lasted the next 3 decades. On that first day we met, we had a lot in common. We had both recently earned our
impact upon interdisciplinary collaborations. Next, I introduce four possible axiological dissonances that may undermine our attempts at transdisciplinary research with disability communities. In so doing, I offer some strategies for bridging these axiological gaps, enabling us to work together toward