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James E. Peterman, Kalee L. Morris, Rodger Kram, and William C. Byrnes

risk factors. 7 , 8 As a result, researchers have begun to investigate ways to break up sitting time to decrease mortality risk and improve cardiometabolic risk factors. For desk workers, sitting at the workplace accounts for over 50% of the daily sitting time. 9 To limit or break up sitting time in

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Jonathan I. Hochstetler, Anne C. Russ, Ryan Tierney, and Jamie L. Mansell

Clinical Scenario Workplace bullying (WPB) has been labeled a major global healthcare problem by the World Health Organization. 1 The definition of WPB is the persistent and systematic victimization of a target with repeated use of negative acts over a prolonged period, from which the person has

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Steven K. Holland and Justin A. Haegele

For several decades, occupational socialization theory has been used to examine the recruitment, training, and workplace experiences of physical education (PE) teachers ( Lawson, 1983a , 1983b ; Richards, Pennington, & Sinelnikov, 2019 ; Richards, Templin, & Graber, 2014 ; Templin, Padaruth

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Janelle E. Wells, Melanie Sartore-Baldwin, Nefertiti A. Walker, and Cheryl E. Gray

progress for women in the workplace, including the increased participation of women in the labor force, as well as a shrinking wage gap ( U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, 2017 ), significant gender inequality remains, particularly in leadership positions, with gender stereotypes and discrimination leading

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Shelby Borowski, Jyoti Savla, and Anisa M. Zvonkovic

of factors that may influence physical activity among university staff. Flexible work arrangements are becoming common throughout the workplace. 9 These arrangements are promoted to assist employees in managing both work and personal life (eg, family); yet, one aspect of employee’s personal life

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Thomas M. Leeder, Kate Russell, and Lee C. Beaumont

not require additional support within their role, heightening the importance of learning through social practice in the workplace. Consequently, this research aims to enhance our understanding of the workplace learning and development of sports coach mentors. Mentoring is generally a secondary

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Wesley J. Wilson, Steven K. Holland, Justin A. Haegele, and K. Andrew R. Richards

possible that they would experience the workplace environment differently, which is a phenomenon not well understood. This exploratory investigation sought to add to this emerging literature by examining the workplace experiences of APE teachers, with particular attention to differences between those with

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K. Andrew R. Richards, Kim C. Graber, Amelia Mays Woods, Shelby E. Ison, and Chad M. Killian

illustrated that while some physical educators work in supportive environments (e.g.,  Pennington, Prusak, & Wilkinson, 2014 ), others work under suboptimal conditions in which they feel marginalized ( Laureano et al., 2014 ), face pressures to conform to traditional practices while navigating workplace

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Samuel D. Muir, Sandun S.M. Silva, Mulu A. Woldegiorgis, Hayley Rider, Denny Meyer, and Madawa W. Jayawardana

approximately half of their waking lives at work, the workplace has been suggested as an ideal setting to implement such initiatives. 4 A workplace physical activity intervention (WPAI) can be broadly defined as an intervention implemented in a workplace environment, encouraging employees to improve their PA

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Beth G. Clarkson, Elwyn Cox, and Richard C. Thelwell

coaches’ full unpermitted access to the football workplace (e.g.,  Lewis, Roberts, & Andrews, 2018 ; Norman et al., 2018 ). Informal and deep-rooted cultural bias presents a range of pressures for women coaches, despite formal barriers to women coaches’ entry to English football (e.g., governing body