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Creating an Institutional Environment That Leads to an Inclusive Culture of Belonging: Kinesiology’s “Impoverishing Errand”

Ketra L. Armstrong

-centric (e.g., Africentric) hair styles, attire, communication, customs, behavioral expressions, and so on is often expressed through the vestiges of personal culture. Given the salience of our cultural groups to our identity, the labels we ascribe to our experiences, and how we determine what is meaningful

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“Skinny Little Mexican Kid”: Life History of a Latino Immigrant Preservice Physical Education Teacher

Karen Lux Gaudreault, Martin Vasquez, Christopher Mellor, Emily Mason, and Adriana Lucero

day, minute by minute reality for Oscar and his family. This added pressure leads to marginalization with society valuing assimilation to the dominant culture more than the preserving and expressing of one’s personal culture. This constant search for belong further developed as Oscar moved again and

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Adapting an Effective Health-Promoting Intervention—Choose to Move—for Chinese Older Adults in Canada

Venessa Wong, Thea Franke, Heather McKay, Catherine Tong, Heather Macdonald, and Joanie Sims-Gould

each CTM program component. Third, we collected data from delivery partners and not from participants themselves. As individuals naturally impose their personal culture and belief systems (personal bias; Noble & Smith, 2015 ), program coordinators and ACs may have unintentionally misinterpreted