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Shelby Waldron, J.D. DeFreese, Brian Pietrosimone, Johna Register-Mihalik, and Nikki Barczak

health outcomes, primarily injury risk, leaving a gap in knowledge surrounding psychosocial outcomes, such as athlete burnout ( Baker et al., 2009 ; Jayanthi, LaBella, Fischer, Pasulka, & Dugas, 2015 ). According to Côté, Baker, and Abernathy ( 2007 ) in their Developmental Model of Sport Participation

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Megan S. Farris, Kerry S. Courneya, Rachel O’Reilly, and Christine M. Friedenreich

; and psychosocial outcomes including stress, 7 anxiety, 8 , 10 depression, 11 self-esteem, and happiness. 12 It is unclear whether there is a dose–response effect associated with different amounts of physical activity and these psychosocial outcomes. Hence, we examined if high volume (300 min

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Philippa J.A. Nicolson, Vicky Duong, Esther Williamson, Sally Hopewell, and Sarah E. Lamb

Statistics, 2012 ). Optimizing physical function, quality of life, and psychosocial outcomes among this group is essential to facilitate ongoing independence. Therapeutic exercise is participation in physical activity that is planned, structured, repetitive, and purposeful for the improvement or maintenance

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Maureen R. Weiss, Anthony J. Amorose, and Anna Marie Wilko

Based on Harter’s (12,13) competence motivation theory, this study examined the relationship of coaches’ performance feedback and motivational climate with female athletes’ perceived competence, enjoyment, and intrinsic motivation. Female adolescent soccer players (N = 141) completed measures of relevant constructs toward the latter part of their season. Canonical correlation analysis revealed that athletes’ perceptions of greater positive and informational feedback given by coaches in response to successful performance attempts, greater emphasis placed on a mastery climate, and less emphasis placed on a performance climate, were significantly related to greater ability perceptions, enjoyment, and intrinsic motivation. Exploratory analyses also showed that the relationship between feedback and the psychosocial outcomes may vary as a function of the perceived motivational climate. Overall, these results suggest that coaching feedback and motivational climate are important contributors to explaining adolescent females’ continued motivation to participate in sport.

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Corliss Bean, Carl Nienhuis, Jason Proulx, Tiara Cash, Lara Aknin, and Ashley V. Whillans

-focused nature of the sport environment (e.g.,  McCarthy et al., 2016 ), reinforce the need for providing youth with opportunities to experience positive psychosocial outcomes through sport participation. Positive psychosocial outcomes include the acquisition of life skills, which are defined as personal

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Stéphanie Turgeon, Kelsey Kendellen, Sara Kramers, Scott Rathwell, and Martin Camiré

psychosocial outcomes associated with high school sport participation and how coaches play key roles in influencing such outcomes. Based on the conclusions drawn from the literature review, we explore the role of coach education as a catalyst for impact. We conclude the paper by sharing future research

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Karlee Naumann, Jocelyn Kernot, Gaynor Parfitt, Bethany Gower, and Kade Davison

report on the relative volume of identifiable services and associated research studies and how the physical and psychosocial outcomes of such interventions are being evaluated. Method A scoping review was conducted to address this broad topic, seeking to identify the range and nature of research on water

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Kendall J. Sharp, Charles C. South, Cherise Chin Fatt, Madhukar H. Trivedi, and Chad D. Rethorst

that assesses self-efficacy for physical activity. Activity-specific self-efficacy is highly correlated with activity change and psychosocial outcomes ( Marcus & Forsyth, 2003 ). A study evaluation questionnaire was completed postintervention for both pilot studies. The participants were asked to rate

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Yoke Leng Ng, Keith D. Hill, Pazit Levinger, and Elissa Burton

, physical function, psychosocial outcomes, and quality of life of older adults living in the community and (b) evaluate the evidence of older adults’ use of exercise parks (i.e., use is defined as the act of using the exercise parks). Methods Preferred Reporting Items for Systematic Review and Meta

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Scherezade K. Mama, Lorna H. McNeill, Erica G. Soltero, Raul Orlando Edwards, and Rebecca E. Lee

dance interventions to increase physical activity and improve psychosocial outcomes among adult women of color is limited ( Hovell et al., 2008 ; Johnson, Taylor, Anderson, Jones, & Whaley, 2014 ; Martyn-Nemeth et al., 2010 ). The purpose of this study was to determine whether participation in a Latin