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Elizabeth J. Durden-Myers, Margaret E. Whitehead, and Niek Pot

nurturing human flourishing. Therefore, the aim of this paper is to discuss the relationship between physical literacy and human flourishing in detail, unveiling what value this connection may hold in promoting physical literacy as an element integral in achieving a full and flourishing life. Human

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Sophie Knights, Emma Sherry, Mandy Ruddock-Hudson, and Paul O’Halloran

well as if these supports influenced their ability to flourish in life postsport. Participants were asked questions regarding their transition, retirement, and additionally their experience of flourishing in retirement. The focus of this study, however, is specifically on the transition process and

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Courtney C. Walton, Kelsey J. Lewis, James Kirby, Rosemary Purcell, Simon M. Rice, and Margaret S. Osborne

.g., experiencing emptiness and stagnation), flourishing (e.g., experiencing positive emotion and social/psychological functioning), or exhibiting moderate mental health. Individuals can be placed along this well-being continuum with or without a concurrent diagnosable mental health disorder, emphasizing that mental health

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Anna Carin Aho, Elisabeth Renmarker, Malin Axelsson, and Jenny Jakobsson

, PERMA can be viewed as a model for flourishing ( Seligman, 2011 ). Flourishing refers to the experience of life going well and is a combination of feeling good and functioning effectively ( Huppert & So, 2013 ). Feeling good involves positive emotions of happiness, contentment, interest, engagement

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R. Scott Kretchmar and Cesar R. Torres

Over the past 40 years, the philosophy of sport has flourished in some ways and struggled in others. On the positive side of the ledger, the parent discipline of philosophy has more fully embraced the philosophy of sport. An increasing number of philosophers have turned their attention to our

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Matthew S. Wiseman and Jane Nicholas

demonstrations and photograph calls. The second factor relates to the nationalistic approach to sport development in the immediate postwar period. Significant financial and ideological investment in sport as an investment in national health and physical fitness allowed synchro to grow and flourish. As

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Benno M. Nigg

Dr. Richard Nelson contributed to the development of sport biomechanics by being an international facilitator. Together with Dr. Jürg Wartenweiler, he contributed the necessary support and input that allowed the field of Movement and Sports Biomechanics to develop and flourish.

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Garrett Bunyak

of more full and accurate representations of sport but also contributes to reconfiguring systems of power to promote nonhuman animal agency, wellbeing and flourishing. Organizationally, the paper opens by putting the concept of biopower into conversation with recent literature at the intersections of

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Chad Seifried, Brian Soebbing, and Kwame J.A. Agyemang

successful IR among the various tiers of bowl games and their partners through (a) conference agreements, (b) television network agreements, and (c) corporate/title sponsors. Notably, many bowl games managed to flourish and some even improved their status (i.e., secured compelling matchups and offered high

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Natalie L. Myers and Gilson J. Capilouto

Adherence is a documented problem in collegiate athletics. The patient–clinician relationship is an important component of how one will receive the idea of rehabilitation and adhere to the prescribed treatment protocol. Attachment theory states that an emotional bond between two individuals usually flourishes when one individual looks for support and assurance during a time of need. Attachment theory was initially proposed to describe the parent–child relationship and has implications into adulthood. If clinicians understand and recognize the different attachment styles a given patient might portray, then the relationship between the two may flourish, and consequently lead to greater adherence. Therefore, the purpose of this paper is to propose a model for improving treatment adherence by adjusting the patient–clinician relationship based on a patient’s attachment style.