sports psychology

(redirected from Psychology, Sports)
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sports psy·chol·o·gy

(spōrts sī-kolŏ-jē)
Study of emotional, motivational, and personality aspects of sport and exercise.
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Art, Biology, Business Administration, Communication, Criminal Justice, Education, Environmental Science, Kinesiology, Literature, Marketing, Philosophy, Photography, Political Science, Graphic Design, Public Relations, Psychology, Sports Management, Sociology, Theatre, Wellness
It's things like sports psychology, sports science, dealing with the media and with players, chairman and directors.
As a result, references to dance research were stored in countless other areas such as psychology, sports medicine, science, sociology, and childhood education.
His experience with leading software and equipment providers to academic and medical research has provided insight into the application of cutting-edge technology in many research areas including cognitive psychology, sports psychology, and psychophysiology.
It offers dedicated support in the form of a cash bursary and a tailored range of support services including strength and conditioning, physiotherapy, sports psychology, sports nutrition, mentoring, sports therapy and flexible study options.
Based at the Brunswick Youth and Community Club in Bootle the programme equivalent to three A-levels, so is an ideal platform towards university, and encompasses anatomy and physiology, fitness, coaching, nutrition, psychology, sports analysis, organising sports events and much more.
There will also be an assortment of titles on American, Canadian, European, and World history, philosophy, sociology, psychology, sports, hobbies, art, music, etc.
The FA has expanded its training program to meet demand and now runs courses catering to students, with all levels of knowledge and previous experience in: Coaching, Psychology, Sports Medicine, Exercise Science, Refereeing, Child Protection, Teaching and Administration.
The paper, published monthly in South Florida, has been successful in catching and keeping the interest of teens by encouraging them to write about the issues that interest them the most, from politics, religion, community service, and career options, to psychology, sports, movie, book and concert reviews.

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