2 edition of comparison of athletes and nonathletes on measures of self-actualization and sensation seeking. found in the catalog.
comparison of athletes and nonathletes on measures of self-actualization and sensation seeking.
by Microform Publications, College of Health, Physical Education and Recreation, University of Oregon in Eugene
Written in English
Thesis (D.P.E) Springfield College, 1978.
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||3 microfiche ((215fr)) :|
|Number of Pages||215|
Abbey, A. (). Alcohol-related sexual assault: A common problem among college students: Paper prepared for the National Institute of Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism's Advisory Panel on College Student Drinking. Google Scholar Somewhat more objective measures include staying in school, getting good grades, and being involved in extracurricular activities (including sports, for those so inclined). Once again, it is important for an individual to achieve positive gains in a variety of these areas (Masten & Reed, ).
A comparison of impulsivity and sensation seeking in pathological gamblers and skydivers. Scandinavian Journal of Psychology, 53, – CrossRef Google Scholar COVID campus closures: see options for Remote Access to subscribed content
Concussion Symptom Inventory. The Concussion Symptom Inventory (CSI) is a list of 12 symptoms that are graded by the patient in terms of severity using a seven-point Likert scale. 37 The CSI was developed by analyzing a large set of data from sports-related concussion patients to derive a sensitive and efficient scale. The assessed symptoms include headache, nausea, balance problems/dizziness A comparison of the self-esteem, body image and movement-concept of adults in different age groups. Relationship between body image and percent body fat among college male varsity athletes and nonathletes. Perceptual and Motor Skills, 77(3, Pt 1), sensation seeking and body image. Personality and Individual Differences, 16(3), ~salusso/BODY/
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Get this from a library. A comparison of athletes and nonathletes on measures of self-actualization and sensation seeking. [Julius Gundersheim] -- Abstract: This investigation consisted of three specific parts which included the following: 1.
The first part of this study entailed examination of the relationship between self-actualization and A comparison of athletes and nonathletes on measures of self-actualization and sensation seeking by Julius Gundersheim Microform Publications, College of Health, Physical Education and Recreation, University of Oregon, ] マイクロ形態（マイクロフィッシュ） The purpose of this study was to review articles that investigated salivary cortisol levels at rest in high performance athletes in comparison to physically active or sedentary nonathlete :// In a comparison of active athletes, former athletes and non-athletes, Weiss and Loubier () show that current and former athletes participate to a greater extent in games of chance and Associations between personality, sports participation an d athletic success.
A comparison of Big Five and a higher sense of self as opposed to nonathletes Sensation seeking and self High school and college athletes have been found to report greater misuse of alcohol than their non-athlete peers (Hildebrand, Johnson, & Bogle, ).
Indeed, 80% of high school coaches confirmed A total of students athletes engaged in sports of different levels of risk completed the Spatial relations test, Mental rotation test, and Zuckerman's Sensation Seeking Scale-V.
Men scored Self-enrichment and self-gratification respectively were ranked as the most significant while self-actualization ranked third in importance among those interviewed (Stebbins, ).
The remaining three durable outcomes are considered group outcomes: group attraction, group accomplishment, and group maintenance (Gould et al., ). The relationship between concussion and alcohol consumption among university athletes. completed self-report measures, while electrodermal activation (EDA) was recorded for each participant to capture baseline physiological arousal.
M.L. SchrothA comparison of sensation seeking among different groups of athletes and :// Results of a study focusing on successful versus unsuccessful athletes showed that more successful athletes are characterized by a. higher self-confidence b. higher anxiety c. more task-oriented thoughts d.
a and b e. a and c *e. a and c. Psychological Skills10 Personality Traits and Self-Esteem in Athletes. Although, according to Allen et al. (), psychological researches of athletes’ personality are in a certain crisis in the field of sports psychology, there is a vast body of research with findings on identifying differences between personality traits of athletes in different sports (Peterson et al., ; Dowd and Innes, ; Geron et al Introduction.
Research has indicated that athletes who engage in high‐risk athletic activities, such as football and hockey, have riskier personalities than their low‐risk and nonathlete counterparts (Ahmadi et al.,Procedia Soc Behav Sci, 30 and –; Zuckerman,Biological bases of sensation seeking, impulsivity, and anxiety, Lawrence Erlbaum Assoc Inc.).
Measures the traits of successful and unsuccessful athletes. They found that successful athletes tended to score more highly on 11 traits, however the psychometric properties of the AMI were :// Sport and the fiction of John Updike and Philip Roth [microform] / by Robert William Lewis. A comparison of athletes and nonathletes on measures of self-actualization and sensation seeking.
Gundersheim, Julius. :// Start studying Kines exam 2. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. Search. Psychoticism represents the sensation seeking aspects of a personality.
>>Athletes possessing high self-motivation, emotional stability, extroversion, and positive moods tend to do better than those not characterized Early theories assumed that personality was expressed in people’s physical appearance.
One early approach, developed by the German physician Franz Joseph Gall (–) and known as phrenology, was based on the idea that we could measure personality by assessing the patterns of bumps on people’s skulls (Figure "Phrenology").In the Victorian age, phrenology was taken A comparison of sensation seeking among different groups of athletes and nonathletes.
Personality and Individual Differences, 18(2), Straub, W.F. Sensation seeking among high and low-risk male athletes.
Journal of Sport Psychology, 4, Zuckerman, M. Sensation seeking: A comparative approach to a human :// A comparison of former scholastic athletes and nonathletes of self-concept and selected life adjustment correlates: Dissertation Abstracts International.
Higginson, D. The influence of socializing agents in the female sport-participation process: Adolescence Vol 20(77) SprStart studying PSY Ch 10 v2. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study :// Nike has several models of athletic shoes, and most have high functionality.
However, several models are also sleek looking and can actually make a fashion statement for the wearer as well as performing the functional aspects of the ://.
University/college student (UCS) alcohol consumption and poor sleep habits are prominent public health concerns due to their endemic prevalence and their association with multiple negative health outcomes [1,2].Nearly 60% of full-time UCS consume alcohol , with an estimated % engaging in binge drinking .Alcohol intake is a leading cause of injury in UCS, implicated in deaths per Self-efficacy, causal attribution, and track athletic performance following unexpected success or failure among elite sprinters: The Sport Psychologist Vol 17(1) MarGetty, D.
(). The relationship of goal orientation to perceived sport competence, social interdependence, sociomoral reasoning and sport participation for sixth Implicit and Explicit Motives.
At the most basic level, motives can be divided into conscious (explicit) and subconscious (implicit) motives (see Chap. 9 in this volume). According to McClelland et al. (), implicit motives are inaccessible to conscious introspection and can thus only be measured are based on affect-laden preferences for certain types of incentives and