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Meridith Griffin, Brett Smith, P. David Howe, and Cassandra Phoenix

In this paper we present a scoping review of literature on aging, visual impairment, and physical activity. Our objectives are to: (a) explore the available literature on aging, physical activity, and sight loss; (b) describe how participation in physical activity by older adults with visual impairment is understood by researchers; and, (c) identify benefits, barriers, and facilitators of physical activity participation as reported by older adults with age-related sight loss. Over 2,000 sources were reviewed, with 30 studies meeting eligibility criteria. Findings were organized into four thematic categories, namely: (a) participation rates; (b) health inequalities; (c) barriers to physical activity participation; and, (d) benefits of physical activity participation. Through this scoping review process, extant knowledge was synthesized and gaps in the literature were critically assessed. To address these gaps, several avenues for future research are outlined and described, alongside a consideration of the implications of the scoping review findings for both policy and practice.

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Peter Olusoga, Marte Bentzen, and Goran Kentta

this field forwards. Method A scoping review has been described as a process of mapping the existing literature in a certain area ( Arksey & O’Malley, 2005 ), and has been suggested to fit well when the aim of a study is broad ( Armstrong, Hall, Doyle, & Waters, 2011 ). Importantly, the body of

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Mengyi Wei and Kim C. Graber

systematic review has been conducted, and it applied a narrow approach, including only 16 peer-reviewed research studies, to evaluate the associations between PE and school bullying ( Jiménez-Barbero et al., 2020 ). Therefore, the current scoping review aimed to generate a more comprehensive overview of PE

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Scott W.T. McNamara, Matthew Shaw, Kylie Wilson, and Angela Cox

research “is in its infancy, there is a need for additional research in different content areas and for longer periods of time” (p. 1891) in order to determine the long-term impact of this new tool. Scoping reviews are a particularly useful research methodology when the literature on a certain topic is

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Mathew Dowling, Becca Leopkey, and Lee Smith

sport governance research within and beyond the field of sport management through a scoping review of the literature. Specifically, this scoping review aims to: (a) identify how sport governance has been utilized within the literature, (b) map out the sport governance literature, and (c

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Jonathan Robertson, Mathew Dowling, Marvin Washington, Becca Leopkey, Dana Lee Ellis, and Lee Smith

of narrative reviews of institutional theory and sport management research ( Washington & Patterson, 2011 ), and more specific discussions based on the development of specific constructs, such as institutional work ( Nite & Edwards, 2021 ). Our scoping review complements these studies by offering the

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Lee Hill, Noushin Roofigari, Maria Faraz, Jelena Popov, Michal Moshkovich, Melanie Figueiredo, Emily Hartung, Meryem Talbo, Marie-Laure Lalanne-Mistrih, Mary Sherlock, Mary Zachos, Brian W. Timmons, Joyce Obeid, and Nikhil Pai

barriers and facilitators of PA in pediatric IBD. Methodology We conducted a scoping review assessing the role of PA and its role in pediatric IBD. The review was conducted in accordance with the Preferred Reporting Items for Systematic Reviews and Meta-analysis Extension for Scoping Reviews guidelines

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Diane M. Culver, Majidullah Shaikh, Danielle Alexander, and Karine Fournier

, constructions, and representations of gender in this context. Methodology This scoping review was specific to exploring gender equity in disability sport, part of a larger set of reviews conducted with the E-Alliance Research Hub to summarize existing knowledge and identify gaps in research and practice of

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K. Andrew R. Richards, Colin G. Pennington, and Oleg A. Sinelnikov

comprehensively identify, categorize, and review studies through systematic or scoping-review methodologies. Scoping reviews are “concerned with contextualizing knowledge in terms of identifying the current state of understanding; identifying the sorts of things we know and do not know; and then setting this

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Scott W.T. McNamara, Melissa Bittner, Heather Katz, and Kelly Hangauer

, such as limited budget and large class sizes, to interfere with their ability to effectively integrate and use technology within face-to-face settings ( Gibbone et al., 2010 ). Killian et al. ( 2019 ) recently conducted a scoping review on the use of online and blended learning physical education