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Jon C. Hellstedt

Coaches often have difficulty working with the parents of their athletes. Communication problems, conflict, and sometimes power struggles over who has control over the child’s training occasionally develop. Based on an integration of sport psychology and family systems theory, a model for understanding the coach / parent / athlete triangle is developed. Three types of parents are described: overinvolved, underinvolved, and moderately involved, as well as goals and strategies for working with each type of parent.

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Katherine A. Tamminen, Kaleigh Ferdinand Pennock and Courtney Braun

before and after games and practices Identify helpful and unhelpful parent–athlete communication. Autonomy support/parent-created motivational climate ( Gaudreau et al., 2016 ; Keegan et al., 2010 ) Parent–athlete communication ( Tamminen, Poucher, & Povilaitis, 2017 ) Week 3: online activity Athletes

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Gretchen Kerr, Anthony Battaglia and Ashley Stirling

–child and teacher–child dynamics, whereas in sport the critical relationship context may be represented in parent–athlete, doctor–athlete, and coach–athlete relationships ( Stirling, 2009 ). While nonrelational forms of maltreatment still involve a misuse of power, these behaviors do not occur in a critical

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Hannah Butler-Coyne, Vaithehy Shanmuganathan-Felton and Jamie Taylor

“How do you think mental health difficulties impact upon equestrian sportspeople/athletes?” Coach/instructor-athlete and parent-athlete attachment style and relational dynamic have been found in previous research to influence athlete wellbeing, basic psychological need satisfaction (e.g.,  Davis

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Camilla J. Knight

). The car ride home: An interpretive examination of parent–athlete sport conversations . Sport, Exercise, and Performance Psychology, 6 , 325 – 339 . doi:10.1037/spy0000093 10.1037/spy0000093 Teques , P. , & Serpa , S. ( 2009 ). Implicación parental: Adaptación de un modelo teórico al deporte

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Trisha Patel and Neeru Jayanthi

involvement in the competitive young athlete’s training ( Lauer et al., 2010 ). In this study, we seek to evaluate whether parent-athlete interactions influence athlete quality of life and attitudes toward sport. Despite research on short-term health outcomes and injuries in young athletes as demonstrated

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Christine M. Habeeb, Robert C. Eklund and Pete Coffee

one-to-one relationships existent within larger teams. For future research, studies with different dyad sports (e.g., paired sailing, synchronized diving) and relationships (e.g., coach–athlete, parent–athlete, and consultant–athlete) would clarify the way in which both task and formal dependencies

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David Pierce, Melissa Davies and Bryan Kryder

? • How might we make the downtime between games like a vacation? • How might we help families feel alive instead of trapped? • How might we entertain parents, athletes, and their siblings? • How might we eliminate downtime? • How might we provide more time between games to allow families to leave the

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Pedro Teques, Luís Calmeiro, Henrique Martins, Daniel Duarte and Nicholas L. Holt

. Personality and Individual Differences, 25 , 167 – 177 . doi:10.1016/S0191-8869(98)00001-4 10.1016/S0191-8869(98)00001-4 Tamminen , K.A. , Poucher , Z.A. , & Povilaitis , V. ( 2017 ). The car ride home: An interpretive examination of parent–athlete sport conversations . Sport, Exercise, and

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Valérian Cece, Noémie Lienhart, Virginie Nicaise, Emma Guillet-Descas and Guillaume Martinent

obtained before the data collection (and also from their parents). Athletes completed the questionnaires in their usual training place or during school courses. Questionnaires were answered individually without interactions with teammates. The BRSQ was completed at the three measurement times in October (T