Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 707 items for :

  • "collegiate athlete" x
  • Refine by Access: All Content x
Clear All
Restricted access

Collegiate Athletes’ Perceptions of the Connection Between Mental Health and Sport Performance: A Qualitative Investigation

Kelzie E. Beebe, Trent A. Petrie, Heather R. Kiefer, Lindsey E. Slavin, and Macey L. Arnold

(18.8% and 21.1%; Gouttebarge et al., 2019 ). In samples of U.S. collegiate athletes, similar prevalence rates have been reported for anxiety and depression, respectively, in cross-sectional (16.8%–33.2%; Cox et al., 2017 ; Weigand et al., 2013 ; Wolanin et al., 2016 ; Yang et al., 2007 ) and

Restricted access

Disagreement of Rehabilitation Adherence Perceptions Among Athletic Trainers and Injured Collegiate Athletes

Luis Torres, Shala E. Davis, Colleen A. Shotwell, and Fredrick A. Gardin

action that coincides with the recommendation of an athletic trainer. 2 However, inconsistent rehabilitation adherence remains a contemporary problem in collegiate athletics, as appropriate rehabilitation adherence among collegiate athletes can range between 40% and 90%. 3 , 4 As many as 98.3% of

Restricted access

Empirical Development of a Screening Method to Assist Mental Health Referrals in Collegiate Athletes

Bradley Donohue, Marina Galante, Julia Maietta, Bern Lee, Nina Paul, Joanne E. Perry, Arianna Corey, and Daniel N. Allen

-season. Data suggest the frequency of specific disorders in collegiate athletes is similar to the general population, with some exceptions (see Donohue, Gavrilova, Galante, Gavrilova et al., 2018 ). Although athletes and non-athletes may evidence similar mental health prevalence rates, athletes appear to

Restricted access

The Influence of Race on Time to Symptom Resolution Following Sport Concussion in Collegiate Athletes

Angelina M. Domena, Daniel J. Rosenblum, Catherine C. Donahue, and Jacob E. Resch

Recovery from an SRC is defined as a return to normal activities including school, work, and sport. 3 For most athletes diagnosed with an SRC, the signs and symptoms of the injury gradually improve during the first 2 weeks following their injury. 4 Despite the majority of collegiate athletes recovering

Restricted access

Characterizing Lower Extremity Movement Scores Before and After Fatigue in Collegiate Athletes With Chronic Ankle Instability

Sajad Bagherian, Nader Rahnama, Erik A. Wikstrom, Micheal A. Clark, and Faroogh Rostami

would be impaired following fatigue. Methods Participants Forty male collegiate athletes with CAI (21.02 ± 1.7 years, 1.76 ± 6.5 m, and 69.2 ± 7.5 kg) participated. Inclusion criteria consisted of being a collegiate athlete: between 18–35 years of age, with a history of a moderate to severe unilateral

Restricted access

Self-Reported Depression in Collegiate Athletes: The Effect of Privacy on Symptom Disclosure

Chloe M. Ouellet-Pizer, Sebastian Harenberg, Justine Vosloo, and Barbara B. Meyer

 al., 2022 ) press has suggested that collegiate athletes may be at risk for experiencing depressive symptoms as outlined by the most commonly recognized diagnostic criteria ( American Psychiatric Association, 2013 ). The incidence of depressive symptoms (e.g.,  Cox et al., 2017 ) is not surprising given

Restricted access

Body Dissatisfaction in Collegiate Athletes: Differences Between Sex, Sport Type, and Division Level

Hayley Perelman, Joanna Buscemi, Elizabeth Dougherty, and Alissa Haedt-Matt

dissatisfaction ( Goltz et al., 2013 ). The desire for a lean, muscular body type is also common in male gymnasts, which contributes to higher rates of disordered eating for these athletes ( McKay-Parks & Read, 1997 ). A different sample of male collegiate athletes who participated in lean-promoting sports were

Restricted access

Bulimic Symptomatology Among Male Collegiate Athletes: A Test of an Etiological Model

Justine Chatterton, Trent A. Petrie, Keke L. Schuler, and Camilo Ruggero

A Test of an Etiological Model: Disordered Eating in Male Collegiate Athletes Male athletes are at risk for developing eating disorders (ED) as well as disordered eating attitudes and behaviors, such as bulimic symptomatology, due to general sociocultural ideals about body and appearance, and sport

Restricted access

Relationships Among Baseline Concussion Balance Test and Gaze Stability Test Scores in Division-I Collegiate Athletes

Carolina P. Quintana, Anne D. Olson, Nicholas R. Heebner, and Matthew C. Hoch

-reported symptoms in collegiate athletes. It was hypothesized that there would be significant relationships between self-reported symptoms and performance on objective vestibular assessments, specifically the Concussion Balance Test (COBALT) and Gaze Stability Test (GST), but there would not be significant

Restricted access

Help-Seeking for Eating Pathology Among Collegiate Athletes: Examining Stigma and Perfectionism as Moderating and Mediating Mechanisms

Shelby J. Martin and Timothy Anderson

, making it unclear how to improve athletes’ utilization of EP treatment. Therefore, we aimed to outline differences in help-seeking intentions from any source for EP versus general mental health among a sample of collegiate athletes ( N  = 201), as well as identify potential barriers (i.e., EP severity