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Nima Dehghansai, Ross A. Pinder, and Joseph Baker

impairments (i.e., acquired preadolescence [PA]) have a different sporting trajectory than those with later-onset impairments (i.e., early adulthood [EA]/AD; Dehghansai & Baker, 2020 ; Dehghansai et al., 2017b ; Dehghansai, Spedale, et al., 2020 ); (b) the majority of athletes with acquired impairments

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Nima Dehghansai and Joseph Baker

in sport and various types of training, suggesting a more similar sporting trajectory for athletes with CIs and athletes who acquire their impairment during AD or BA. This could have implications for current developmental models and factors that are considered as important for parasport athletes

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Nima Dehghansai, Veronica Allan, Ross A. Pinder, and Joe Baker

from the variations among PS athletes’ development ( Allan et al., 2018 ). For example, findings from recent studies suggest athletes with impairments acquired early in their lives (i.e., congenital or acquired during preadolescence) have different sporting trajectories to athletes with impairments

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Nima Dehghansai, Daniel Spedale, Melissa J. Wilson, and Joseph Baker

actually reflect Para sport athletes’ sporting trajectories. The objectives of these models are to guide athletes’ development, provide structure to sporting organizations, and identify specific roles within the system. Models help policy makers allocate resources by identifying the environmental and