Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 16 items for :

  • "trickle-down effect" x
  • Refine by Access: All Content x
Clear All
Restricted access

Tom De Clerck, Annick Willem, Sofie Morbée, Delfien Van Dyck, and Leen Haerens

, also the role of the sports clubs leaders (i.e., volunteer board members and, in larger sports clubs, executives or CEOs) cannot be underestimated. Namely, leaders can indirectly influence members’ motivation via their impact on coaches (i.e., trickle-down effect). Specifically, the trickle-down effect

Restricted access

Alana Thomson, Kristine Toohey, and Simon Darcy

most Western democratic nations sees elite sport prioritized in policy processes, and assumptions are that mass sport participation will benefit via a trickle-down effect • Due to the federated structures and regularity of organized sport occurrence, sport networks are characterized by permanency

Restricted access

assumptions within the field, such as the so-called “trickle-down effect,” which, to date, remains unverified, and the infamous “Goldman Dilemma,” which is at the foundation of some of the unfounded fears that many young athletes are using performance-enhancing drugs. What confounds the issue is that

Restricted access

Jonathon Edwards, Diane Culver, Ross Leadbetter, Kate Kloos, and Luke Potwarka

.g., regulations, policies, coaching requirements, and procedures) and enforced by NSOs and the Coaching Association of Canada. These standards have a “trickle downeffect through to P/TSOs, and sometimes the community sport organizations, that ultimately select MCDs who train the CDs for delivery. These roles and

Restricted access

Matthew Juravich and Brian M. Mills

hypothesizing. Through the onset of a development logic, we propose that player talent dispersion has been impacted across all organizations comprising the field while parity at the team level has also been affected. Specifically, we propose a trickle-down effect of player talent dispersion that has directly

Restricted access

Jared F.K. Monaghan and Claudio M. Rocha

citizen frequency of participation post-Olympics ( Kokolakakis et al., 2019 ; Potwarka & Wicker, 2021 ). The so-called trickle-down effect suggests that, although unlikely to inspire sedentary people to get active, hosting Olympic Games can inspire active people to become even more active and the

Restricted access

Jan Haut, Freya Gassmann, Eike Emrich, Tim Meyer, and Christian Pierdzioch

). Research on societal effects of elite-sports success is scarce (for an overview see Haut, 2014 ), but the existing evidence suggests that assumptions regarding the impact of success are over-generalized. For instance, a general trickle-down effect of elite-sports success on mass-sports participation

Restricted access

Shannon C. Mulhearn, Pamela Hodges Kulinna, and Collin Webster

of PA in the classroom. These findings suggest a trickle-down effect beginning with teachers’ satisfaction with their own historical physical education experiences (when they were K-12 students, themselves), leading to feeling competent about PA in general. This competence leads to being more

Restricted access

Lucy V. Piggott and Jordan J.K. Matthews

leadership styles than men ( Eagly, Johannesen-Schmidt, & van Engen, 2003 ). Within sport, researchers have argued that women bring new and different perspectives and ideas to the boardroom and improve the atmosphere of meetings ( Pfister, 2010 ), as well as creating a trickle-down effect resulting in more

Restricted access

Zoë A. Poucher, Katherine A. Tamminen, and Gretchen Kerr

support to an Olympian impacted various aspects of their lives. Joe said: Every interaction impacts everyone else’s. There’s a trickle-down effect. Nothing exists in a silo. So, whether that’s you have a shitty tournament and you have to sort of reflect on it and you might not be in a good mood because