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  • All fields: athletes
(55 results)



Display: 20

    • 1912, page 23

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    • 23 recreation in the way of dancing, concerts, theatres and other social pastimes under the supervision of the teachers. Each class has an opportunity every year to give a dancing party for the purpose of raising funds for the class treasury....
    • Page 3

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    • Abstract The purpose of this study was to examine the effects of Complex Training on lower body power, measured by vertical jump, following a six week program. Furthermore, the project was also aimed at determining whether it matters that the first...
    • Page 7

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    • advocating Contrast Loading believe that the neural adaptations to this type of training will result in greater power output. Variations of the method have been shown to enhance power in well trained athletes (Baker 2001). Dynamic weight training...
    • 1916 88

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    • Athletics ODR i\ l~HLETIC AC1'IVITIES were never in a 1110re. wholesoll1e c~l1d.itioll than at the , present tIme. For. thIS hne of work we have in our school this year a large number of clean, sturdy young men who have the right met­tle, courage~...
    • yearbook1917i063: Athletics

    • Beaver Murdock Academy--Beaver (Beaver County, Utah); School yearbooks
    • Athletics. No greater satisfaction can come to the student at graduation than to feel, when receiving his diploma, that he has served honestly and well the institution that now honors him. And these feelings are permanent. They will be found...
    • yearbook1922i047: Athletics

    • Beaver Murdock Academy--Beaver (Beaver County, Utah)
    • Athletics: In previous years our track and basket ball squad captured so many pennants that the mere mention of Murdock's track team caused other much larger school to tremble. But of late years our pennants are fewer in number. It would be in...
    • Page 18

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    • Backbone or the Branca College . . . . largest class in history . . . . leaders in all extra curricular activities . . . . boast leading politicians, student officers, best debaters, outstanding musi-cians, editors of both student publications, and...
    • Page 55

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    • CHI THETfl IOTA ELL WOOD STEPHENS President LLOYD EVANS Vice-President THEON FINLINSON Secretary-Treasurer CLAYTON STRATTON FRED BANKS SHELDON STUCKI ED LYMAN WILSON DALLEY CALVIN NIELSON LEO CAHOUN DEE COWAN ELAINE COLEMAN JAMES DALLEY FRANK...
    • Page 11

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    • demands are different for each sport. There also might need to be differences in routines for football players as opposed to track athletes for similar reasons. Modifications also may need to be made for recreational, untrained, and elite athletes,...
    • Page 21

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    • Docherty, D., Robbins, D., & Hodgson, M. (2004). Complex training revisited: A review of its current status as a viable training approach. Strength and Conditioning Journal, 26, 52-57. Dodd, D., & Alvar, B. (2007). Analysis of acute explosive...
    • Page 10

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    • Fishback Intern 11 he was viewing a factory assembly line work shift. Indeed, the coaches punctuate the air with shouts of ―work, work, work.‖ The organization in this case is the team and the players under this form of leadership are the...
    • Page 12

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    • Fishback Intern 13 higher morale, more commitment to the organization, and greater productivity than those work groups directed by authoritarian leaders‖ (Pratt & Eitzen 1989). Democratic leaders are supportive. They are considerate of the needs...
    • Page 17

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    • Fishback Intern 18 criticize athletes, resist suggestions, or become defensive is the beginning of another failing coach (p.62). What are we to make of these widely varying results and opinions? Pratt and Eitzen (1989) set out to determine if...
    • Page 24

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    • Fishback Intern 25 Coaching Communication Recent findings indicate that 55 percent of parents reported their children have dropped out of sports because they were too competitive, with many indicating a desire for coaches to focus less on winning...
    • Page 25

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    • Fishback Intern 26 Coaching feedback stands as one overt communicative facet of the coach-athlete relationship, and the type, amount, and timeliness of that feedback appears to influence athletes‘ self-efficacy (Parrott & Dugan, 1999),...
    • Page 26

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    • Fishback Intern 27 Emotions emerge as a result of one‘s interpretation of the event, and events that require an appraisal can be either good or bad depending on how it connects to the actor‘s goal. Weiner suggests that these emotions are...
    • Page 32

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    • Fishback Intern 33 the box,‖ and put to use the skills, systems, and techniques that will bring success to themselves and their organizations or their lives in general. It is all about the realization of it and taking the time to think if we are...
    • Page 55

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    • Fishback Intern 56 Each sport has its own specific tactics that need to happen to be successful, but my findings can help any coach of any sport lead and coach their players more successfully. Each coach, no matter what sport, deals with...
    • Page 60

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    • Fishback Intern 61 Smith, R. E., & Smoll, F. L. (1990). Self-esteem and children‘s reactions to youth sport coaching behaviors: A field study of self-enhancement processes. Developmental Psychology, 26, 987–993. Todd, S. & Kent, A. (2004)....

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