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Nicole T. Gabana, Jesse A. Steinfeldt, Y. Joel Wong, and Y. Barry Chung

The present study explored the relationships among gratitude, sport satisfaction, athlete burnout, and perceived social support among college student-athletes in the United States. Participants (N = 293) from 16 different types of sports at 8 NCAA Division I and III institutions were surveyed. Results indicated gratitude was negatively correlated with burnout and positively correlated with sport satisfaction, suggesting that athletes who reported more general gratitude also experienced lower levels of burnout and greater levels of satisfaction with their college sport experience. Perceived social support was found to be a mediator in both relationships. Limitations and implications for research and practice are discussed.

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Jeffrey B. Ruser, Mariya A. Yukhymenko-Lescroart, Jenelle N. Gilbert, Wade Gilbert, and Stephanie D. Moore

( Wood et al., 2010 ). In this sense, more trait grateful people are thought to experience gratitude and act on their gratitude more frequently and regularly than others ( Wood, Maltby, Stewart, Linley, & Joseph, 2008 ). However, gratitude can also be described as a short-term mood or affect that occurs

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Nicholas Hirshon and Craig Davis

Nassau Veterans Memorial Coliseum, a sports and entertainment arena in Long Island, New York, encountered a public relations challenge in the 1990s. Nassau Coliseum, one of a few high-capacity venues in the New York metropolitan area, hosted the New York Islanders of the National Hockey League and concerts featuring headliners such as the Grateful Dead, New Kids on the Block, and Frank Sinatra. Nevertheless, the arena became a target for the world’s first all-sports radio station, WFAN 660 AM in New York City. WFAN hosts perpetuated the image of a dreary “Nassau Mausoleum” with dim lighting, long bathroom and concession lines, and a leaky roof. By placing students in the decision-making situation that confronted the Nassau Coliseum executives, this case explores various approaches to reputation management at sports venues.

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Bryan McCullick and Mark Byra

of the 36th volume (2017). Very few scholars in any field, let alone ours, can boast a career like hers. She was, arguably, the most productive scholar in our field, and JTPE benefited greatly from her work. We should all be grateful for her contributions. Perhaps more importantly, Cathy was well

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Professor James A. Betts

-in-Chief and am grateful for the continued support of all those driving progress within the fascinating and important branches of science represented by this journal.

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Maureen R. Weiss

, current, and future research trends, frameworks, and themes and will lend themselves to valuable discourse in undergraduate and graduate kinesiology courses. I am very grateful to Jane Clark and Nicola Hodges for their time, effort, and energy in providing content expertise as reviewers for the articles

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Carl G. Mattacola

publication process. Without them, there would be no peer review. I am grateful to all that I had the chance to work with and learn from. The list is too long to thank everyone individually, one just has to look at the masthead to see the exceptional scholars and researchers, current and former students, and

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Nicole T. Gabana, Aaron D’Addario, Matteo Luzzeri, Stinne Soendergaard, and Y. Joel Wong

literature has demonstrated numerous mental and physical health benefits derived from gratitude, as well as through the intentional cultivation of gratefulness through applied interventions ( Bono, Krakauer, & Froh, 2015 ; Wood, Froh, & Geraghty, 2010 ). Supplemental interventions such as writing a

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Jos J. de Koning

practitioners have. For a peer-reviewed journal, this process is of eminent importance, and we are grateful for the time and expertise of all our reviewers. With the growth of IJSPP the demands on editorial staff and peer reviewers is likely to increase. I hope that readers and submitting authors will

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Ali McManus

firsthand the passion and sheer hard work Bareket invested in maintaining Pediatric Exercise Science’s standing in an increasingly competitive publishing world. As I begin this rather daunting journey at the helm of Pediatric Exercise Science , I will be continually grateful for Bareket’s direction and