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Brian M. Mills, Scott Tainsky, B. Christine Green, and Becca Leopkey

behaviors has been growing. This is particularly true in the field of economics, where behavioral and experimental economics approaches have become a standard for investigating (ir)rational behavior of individuals in various settings. Behavioral economics as a field addresses deviations from traditional

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Mark L. Howard

Edited by Neil Longley. Published 2018 by Edward Elgar , Cheltenham, UK. $117.00 . 195 pp. ISBN 978-1-78643-090-8 Personnel Economics is the eighth book in the “New Horizons in the Economics of Sport” series. The book, edited by Neil Longley, examines the topic of personnel economics through the

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Ju Young Lee

By Brian Goff. Published 2018 by Edward Elgar , Cheltenham, UK. $108.00 . 208 pp. ISBN: 978-1-78811-872-9 Sports Economics Uncut is one of eight books in the “New Horizons in the Economics of Sport” series that presents in-depth empirical research in various areas of the sports industry. The

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Kelsey Slater

Andrew Zimbalist —Professor of economics at Smith College. Andrew Zimbalist is a leading analyst of the economic issues surrounding cities’ and nations’ staging of megaevents including the Olympic Games and FIFA (soccer) World Cup tournaments. He has written numerous books on the intersection of

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John Charles Bradbury

? The effect of new stadiums on attendance in Major League Baseball . Journal of Sports Economics, 6, 237 – 263 . doi:10.1177/1527002504265957 10.1177/1527002504265957 Coates , D. , Frick , B. , & Jewell , T. ( 2016 ). Superstar salaries and soccer success: The impact of designated players

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Kerem Shuval, Xia Si, Binh Nguyen, and Tammy Leonard


Behavioral economics studies have found that individuals with more patient time preferences (ie, greater willingness to forgo current costs for future benefits) are more likely to save money. Although research has observed significant relationships between time preferences and health-promoting behaviors, scant evidence exists with physical activity as an outcome.


We examined the association between monetary saving behaviors and physical activity among adults of low-income who reside in an urban community. Specifically, we assessed the relationship between saving behaviors (checking/saving account, monthly savings, and planning family finances), and future orientation to physical activity as a dichotomous (meeting guidelines) and continuous (total and domain specific) endpoint.


In multivariable regression, being future-oriented and having a checking/saving account were related to a 1.3 and 2.1 times higher (respectively) likelihood of meeting physical activity guidelines (P < .05). When examining physical activity continuously, all measures were significantly related to leisure-time activity (P < .05).


Our study findings establish a relationship between future time preferences and increased levels of physical activity among low-income adults. Future research should prospectively explore the efficacy of various schemes that help individuals overcome impatient time preferences to determine a causal relationship.

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Nicholas M. Watanabe, Grace Yan, Brian P. Soebbing, and Wantong Fu

initial studies, recent publications ( Borland & Macdonald, 2003 ; Villar & Guerrero, 2009 ) further explored factors relevant to the modeling of demand for attendance at sporting events. More recently, Sanderson and Shaikh ( 2017 ) outlined links between the economics of sports and the environment

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Ryan Matthew Brewer

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Joel G. Maxcy