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Diane M. Wiese-Bjornstal, Kristin N. Wood, Amanda J. Wambach, Andrew C. White, and Victor J. Rubio

Coping with sport injuries is one of the realities of engagement in physical activity, and a significant body of evidence on the psychological aspects of sport injuries documents the stressful and challenging nature of injury experiences ( Wiese-Bjornstal, Smith, Shaffer, & Morrey, 1998 ). Many

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Damien Clement and Monna Arvinen-Barrow

The existing literature suggests that the most effective sport injury rehabilitation occurs when a range of individuals work closely together with the injured athlete to aid their return to preinjury levels of physical and psychosocial health, fitness, well-being, and performance. 1 As such, sport

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Ross Wadey, Kylie Roy-Davis, Lynne Evans, Karen Howells, Jade Salim, and Ceri Diss

, & Fletcher, 2017 ). Examples of the types of adversity examined include deselection ( Neely, Dunn, McHugh, & Holt, 2018 ); sport injury ( Roy-Davis, Wadey, & Evans, 2017 ); performance slumps, coach conflicts, bullying, eating disorders, and sexual abuse ( Tamminen, Holt, & Neely, 2013 ); and repeated

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Courtney W. Hess, Stacy L. Gnacinski, and Barbara B. Meyer

As the rate of sport participation steadily increases around the globe, so too does the frequency of sport injuries ( Caine, Caine, & Maffulli, 2006 ). Researchers have consistently reported high injury rates across sports ( Caine et al., 2006 ; Maffulli, Longo, Spiezia, & Denaro, 2010 ; Swenson

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Windee M. Weiss

and persistence through an extensive rehabilitation process may become the responsibility for athletic trainers. Applying key concepts from the sport commitment model (SCM), 2 – 4 to sport injury rehabilitation may give the athletic trainer important tools to facilitate motivation and persistence in

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Kendahl M. Shortway, Andrew Wolanin, Jennifer Block-Lerner, and Donald Marks

, feelings, physical sensations) may be pivotal in determining immediate and long-term functional outcomes. Behavioral health and medical communities have emphasized a need to develop, implement, and study interventions that effectively address psychological aspects of sport injury ( American College of

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Courtney W. Hess and Barbara B. Meyer

Injury and rehabilitation are common and often challenging experiences for athletes. 1 – 3 Efforts are ongoing to improve understanding of sport injury and rehabilitation so as to decrease injury occurrence, 4 , 5 ameliorate adverse consequences of sport injury, 6 – 9 and improve return

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Zenzi Huysmans and Damien Clement

study aimed to provide an initial exploration of the application of self-compassion within the context of sport injury. It was theorized that within the framework of Williams and Andersen’s ( 1998 ) stress-injury model, self-compassion would predict healthier responses to stress and may therefore reduce

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Katja M. Pollak, Lea Boecker, Chris Englert, and David D. Loschelder

focus, Wadey et al. (2011, p. 155 ) have called for a shift “from the dominant focus on the negative consequences of sport injury, to a more inclusive approach that (. . .) accounts for positive concepts.” Although in the past years more and more research has examined the positive aspects of injuries

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Timothy I. McCutcheon, James E. Curtis, and Philip G. White

This paper reports on the distribution by socioeconomic status (SES) of injuries from sport and physical activities for each gender using data from a national sample of adult Canadians. The results show weak positive relationships between SES (various measures) and sport injury before controls for both genders, and that men are more likely to experience sports injuries than women. Workplace physical activity is negatively related to SES and negatively related to sport injury. Also, duration and intensity of sport and physical activities are positively related to SES and positively related to sport injuries. The effects of these intervening variables help account for the positive relationships of SES and sport injuries.