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Emma Renehan, Claudia Meyer, Rohan A. Elliott, Frances Batchelor, Catherine Said, Terry Haines, and Dianne Goeman

, 2008 ) behind the possible effectiveness of falls prevention programs. There is a clear evidence gap for effective falls prevention interventions for older people returning to the community after being hospitalized for a fall. This mixed-methods pilot study aimed to identify the feasibility and

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Danielle Peers, Lindsay Eales, Kelvin Jones, Aidan Toth, Hernish Acharya, and Janice Richman–Eisenstat

meaningful? Methods Mixed-Method Design and Paradigmatic Considerations This project answers Bouffard’s ( 2014 ) powerful editorial call for more interdisciplinary collaboration and conversation in Adapted Physical Activity Quarterly. As Bouffard argued, the benefits of these complex collaborations include

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Petra V. Kolić, David T. Sims, Kirsty Hicks, Laura Thomas, and Christopher I. Morse

activity as a result of menstrual events. Methods Design The authors utilized a mixed-methods design, throughout which they adopted a pragmatic research positioning in line with Morgan ( 2007 ). Within this view, emphasis is on (a) drawing on the strengths of quantitative and qualitative methods, (b

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Carlos Capella-Peris, Jesús Gil-Gómez, and Òscar Chiva-Bartoll

producing new and interesting findings regarding the application of this methodology in PE, and, specifically, to promote the TC of PTs. Moreover, the use of mixed methods is an original approach in these kinds of studies ( Cervantes & Meaney, 2013 ), allowing us to analyze the research question from both

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Jeemin Kim, Katherine A. Tamminen, Constance Harris, and Sara Sutherland

in IER within the contexts of their coaching. To consider the contextual nuances that shape coaches’ beliefs and behaviors, and given the relative paucity of research in this area, a mixed-method approach that combines quantitative and qualitative methods was used to examine the topic of interest

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Liezel Hurter, Anna M. Cooper-Ryan, Zoe R. Knowles, Lorna A. Porcellato, Stuart J. Fairclough, and Lynne M. Boddy

more comprehensively. The DCDC application (app) was developed at the University of Salford to allow flexible data collection with primary school–aged children via tablets across multiple settings, using a mixed-methods approach. DCDC may therefore enable the capture of contextual data that is lacking

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Jenny L. Toonstra, Dana Howell, Robert A. English, Christian Lattermann, and Carl G. Mattacola

the importance and values of those expectations using mixed methods has not previously been conducted in this patient population. Therefore, the purpose of this mixed methods study is to examine and explore the relationships between patient expectations and functional outcome in patients undergoing

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Catherine E. Tong, Joanie Sims Gould, and Heather A. McKay

). Two studies, one using a qualitative and the other using a mixed-method approach, provided some insights into the PA habits of FBOAs ( Garcia & Da, 2011 ; Johnson & Garcia, 2003 ). Of 54 Cambodian, Latin American, Vietnamese, and Polish older adult immigrants, the vast majority (83.3%) reported being

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Mandy Peacock, Julie Netto, Polly Yeung, Joanne McVeigh, and Anne-Marie Hill

association between pet ownership and incidental and purposeful PA during daily living among older community-dwelling adults. Methods Design A convergent, parallel mixed methods research design was used, which took an exploratory approach. This design allowed quantitative and qualitative data pertaining to

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Mika R. Moran, Perla Werner, Israel Doron, Neta HaGani, Yael Benvenisti, Abby C. King, Sandra J. Winter, Jylana L. Sheats, Randi Garber, Hadas Motro, and Shlomit Ergon

/facilitators to walking. Methodology Study Design This mixed-method study used a concurrent nested design ( Terrell, 2012 ). Data collection was predominantly qualitative, consisting of participants walking route assessments by the DT, with an embedded quantitative data collection method, consisting of the Global