By Dr Martin Lee
This publication has arisen out of a necessity for a textual content which tackles the precise matters when it comes to training childrens (from 6 - sixteen) in recreation. teachers (many with training adventure) and practitioners were commissioned to put in writing on their professional parts.
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Additional resources for Coaching Children in Sport
Throughout our lives we are all subject to the needs and wishes of other people. This may be specially true for children, who have less control over their own lives than adults. Children who get involved in sport often find that there are pressures on them from many different sources. This happens particularly to very able children who find that many different groups want their services and they often have to make difficult choices. They may have to meet the needs of a school team; they may be a coach’s pathway to higher things; they may represent their parents’ hopes for achievement; or they may be considered as future international stars to represent their country.
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T. (1984) Development and its discontents: the differentiation of the conceptions of ability, in Advances in Motivation and Achievement Vol. Nicholls), JAI Press, Greenwich, CT, pp. 185–218. W. (1982) Children in sport: participation motives and psychologicalstress . Quest, 33, 231–44. W. Ash), Human Kinetics, Champaign, IL, pp. 203–29. Powell, B. (1990) Children’s Perceptions of Classroom Goal Orientation: Relationship to Learning Strategies and Intrinsic Motivation. Unpublished master’s thesis, University of Illinois.
Coaching Children in Sport by Dr Martin Lee