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Nicole M.S. Belanger and Julie Hicks Patrick

The benefits associated with engaging in physical activity are well known, ranging from an increased sense of well being to a decreased risk of developing type 2 diabetes and coronary heart disease. 1 Despite these advantages, roughly 36%–53% of college students do not engage in adequate physical

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Steven J. Petruzzello and Allyson G. Box

than half of college students are not getting sufficient physical activity (keeping in mind that this is likely an underestimate since it is based on self-report, that is, it is quite likely that much more than half of students are not getting enough physical activity). A study by Bray and Born ( 2004

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Oliver W.A. Wilson, Michael J. Panza, M. Blair Evans, and Melissa Bopp

topic is particularly important to study because many college students are insufficiently physically active, 6 and adverse physical (eg, hypertension, obesity, and metabolic syndrome 7 – 9 ) and mental health (eg, anxiety, stress, and depression 10 , 11 ) outcomes are already prevalent among college

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Jennifer P. Agans, Oliver W.A. Wilson, and Melissa Bopp

Inactivity and obesity among students at American colleges and universities are serious concerns both for public health in general and for administrators seeking to enhance the quality of life of their students and alumni. Up to 50% of college students are physically inactive, 1 , 2 and this trend

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Oliver W.A. Wilson, Kelsey E. Holland, Lucas D. Elliott, Michele Duffey, and Melissa Bopp

the pandemic. College students were uniquely impacted by COVID-19, with many displaced from their places of residence during the academic year. Other changes students may have experienced included a shift to online/virtual learning, loss of employment, and separation from friends. 7 , 8 Any one of

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Julie DiMatteo, Cynthia Radnitz, Katharine L. Loeb, and Jingwen Ni

). However, substantial numbers of college students do not participate in moderate (25%) or vigorous (40.6%) physical activity or incorporate strength training (55.7%; American College Health Association [ACHA], 2012a ). Thus, to address weight gain, universities have begun to implement interventions

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Teri A. Todd, Keely Ahrold, Danielle N. Jarvis, and Melissa A. Mache

relationship has been observed among college students who exhibited a direct relationship between motor skill performance (i.e., throw, kick, and jump performance) and several fitness measures ( Stodden, Langendorfer, & Roberton, 2009 ). Similar results were recently found with a group of 648 college students

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Hairui Liu, Wei Wang, Chunhe Zhang, and Peter A. Hastie

first experimental study that examined the effectiveness of PP in promoting the transfer between soccer practice and game play within a cohort of college students. The results indicated that students’ learning of tactical responses was consistent with their game play after the PP intervention. In soccer

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Jessica L. David, Matthew D. Powless, Jacqueline E. Hyman, DeJon M. Purnell, Jesse A. Steinfeldt, and Shelbi Fisher

a , 2016b ). With the vast majority of users falling in the age range of 18–29 ( Greenwood, Perrin, & Duggan, 2016 ), Twitter has become a predominant form of communication among young adults and college student populations ( Sanderson, 2011 ). One particular domain where Twitter reigns supreme is

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Robert C. Hilliard, Lorenzo A. Redmond, and Jack C. Watson II

College student-athletes are a population that appear to experience mental illness at rates comparable or higher to their nonathlete peers (e.g.,  Jolly, 2008 ; Moreland, Coxe, & Yang, 2018 ). Highly regimented schedules, time demands, and pressures to be successful academically and athletically