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Dancing for Your Life Movement, Health, and Well-Being

Stephanie J. Hanrahan

Stephanie J. Hanrahan, PhD, is a registered sport psychologist and an associate professor in the Schools of Human Movement Studies and Psychology at the University of Queensland, Brisbane, Australia. Hanrahan has over 20 years of experience in teaching human movement studies at the undergraduate level. She is a recipient of the University of Queensland’s Excellence in Teaching Award. In addition to being part of the author team for the first two editions of Biophysical Foundations of Human Movement, Hanrahan has authored or edited nine other books. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Doing Exercise Psychology

Human Kinetics, 2015

Ebook Chapter

4

... therapy. Journal of Clinical Psychology, 59, 555–568. R.G. Heimberg (2002). Cognitive-behavioral therapy for social anxiety disorder: Current status and future directions. Biological Psychiatry, 51, 101–108. J. Leseho, & L.R. Maxwell...

Running Across Borders

Stephanie J. Hanrahan

Stephanie J. Hanrahan, PhD, is a registered sport psychologist and an associate professor in the Schools of Human Movement Studies and Psychology at the University of Queensland, Brisbane, Australia. Hanrahan has over 20 years of experience in teaching human movement studies at the undergraduate level. She is a recipient of the University of Queensland’s Excellence in Teaching Award. In addition to being part of the author team for the first two editions of Biophysical Foundations of Human Movement, Hanrahan has authored or edited nine other books. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Doing Exercise Psychology

Human Kinetics, 2015

Ebook Chapter

5

... A.C. Bell, & B.M. Popkin (2002). The road to obesity or the path to prevention: Motorized transportation and obesity in China. Obesity Research, 10, 277–283. B. Belza, J. Walwick, S. Shiu-Thornton, S. Schwartz, M. Taylor, & J. LoGerfo...

Working With Australian Aboriginal Athletes

Stephanie J. Hanrahan

Stephanie J. Hanrahan, PhD, is a registered sport psychologist and an associate professor in the Schools of Human Movement Studies and Psychology at the University of Queensland, Brisbane, Australia. Hanrahan has over 20 years of experience in teaching human movement studies at the undergraduate level. She is a recipient of the University of Queensland’s Excellence in Teaching Award. In addition to being part of the author team for the first two editions of Biophysical Foundations of Human Movement, Hanrahan has authored or edited nine other books. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Cultural Sport Psychology

Human Kinetics, 2009

Ebook Chapter

4

... (Hanrahan, 2004). The majority, however, identified themselves as Aborigines. Another source of diversity in the current Aboriginal population is the extent to which they have maintained links with their culture (Ralph, 1997) or have...

Conclusion: So What?

Stephanie J. Hanrahan

Stephanie J. Hanrahan, PhD, is a registered sport psychologist and an associate professor in the Schools of Human Movement Studies and Psychology at the University of Queensland, Brisbane, Australia. Hanrahan has over 20 years of experience in teaching human movement studies at the undergraduate level. She is a recipient of the University of Queensland’s Excellence in Teaching Award. In addition to being part of the author team for the first two editions of Biophysical Foundations of Human Movement, Hanrahan has authored or edited nine other books. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Robert Schinke

Robert Schinke, EdD, is an associate professor of sport psychology in the School of Human Kinetics at Laurentian University in Sudbury, Ontario, Canada, where he teaches cultural sport studies at the undergraduate and graduate levels. As a coach and a Canadian Sport Psychology Association certified practitioner, Schinke has extensive experience working with national teams and professional athletes of North America, South America, Europe, Asia, Africa, and the Caribbean. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Cultural Sport Psychology

Human Kinetics, 2009

Ebook Chapter

4

... at least admitted to mistakes they learned from or situations in which they were less than comfortable). It is now our turn to engage in a bit of self-reflection. Stephanie’s Thoughts It really hit home that I am not consistent in my...

It’s About Moving

Cadeyrn J. Gaskin

Cadeyrn J. Gaskin

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Stephanie J. Hanrahan

Stephanie J. Hanrahan, PhD, is a registered sport psychologist and an associate professor in the Schools of Human Movement Studies and Psychology at the University of Queensland, Brisbane, Australia. Hanrahan has over 20 years of experience in teaching human movement studies at the undergraduate level. She is a recipient of the University of Queensland’s Excellence in Teaching Award. In addition to being part of the author team for the first two editions of Biophysical Foundations of Human Movement, Hanrahan has authored or edited nine other books. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Doing Exercise Psychology

Human Kinetics, 2015

Ebook Chapter

5

... people.References American Psychological Association. (2010). Publication manual of the American Psychological Association (6th ed.). Washington, DC: Author. H. Anttila, I. Autti-Rämö, J. Suoranta, M. Mäkelä, & A. Malmivaara (2008)....

Overtraining in Professional Sport

Stephanie J. Tibbert

Stephanie J. Tibbert

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Mark B. Andersen

Mark B. Andersen, PhD, is a licensed psychologist in the USA and registered to practice psychology in Australia. Currently, he is an Associate Professor at Victoria University in Melbourne, Australia. He teaches in the School of Human Movement, Recreation, and Performance and coordinates the master and doctoral applied psychology degrees (sport and exercise psychology emphasis) in the School of Psychology. He received his bachelor degree in psychology from the University of California at Davis in 1973 and went on to complete a master of science in psychology at San Diego State University in 1978, where the two-year degree took four years to complete because he spent way too much time at the beach working on his tan. He completed his doctorate from the University of Arizona in 1988 and immigrated to Australia in 1994. Dr. Andersen teaches graduate subjects in research design, psychology of rehabilitation, and the professional practice of psychology. His areas of research interest include the psychology of injury and rehabilitation, the role of exercise in mental health, well-being, and quality of life for those with chronic disorders (e.g., multiple sclerosis, arthritis, cerebral palsy), the training and supervision of applied psychology graduate students, and the professional practice of sport psychology service delivery. Dr. Andersen's first book, Doing Sport Psychology 2000, (from Human Kinetics) is used worldwide in applied sport psychology graduate programs and has been translated into Japanese. He has deep familial and professional ties to Scandinavia, has published in Swedish, and recently completed and published work, in collaboration with colleagues at the University of Halmstad, on injury prevention in Swedish soccer players. He is also the former editor of the Professional Practice section of the international journal The Sport Psychologist. His most recent book, Psychology in the Physical and Manual Therapies (2004, edited with Gregory Kolt) was published by Elsevier Science. He has authored more than 100 refereed journal articles and book chapters and has made over 90 national and international conference presentations. Dr. Andersen has worked for many years counseling athletes and performing artists ranging from twelve-year old junior competitors to ballet dancers to American and Australian Olympians. He lives in the best eating city on the planet, Melbourne, and spends a great deal of time with his partner supporting the restaurants in their local district of St. Kilda Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Doing Exercise Psychology

Human Kinetics, 2015

Ebook Chapter

3

... Psychologist, 13, 371–394. D. Gould, S.A. Jackson, & L.M. Finch (1993). Sources of stress in national champion figure skaters. Journal of Sport & Exercise Psychology, 15, 134–159. D. Gould, S. Tuffey, E. Udry, & J. Loehr (1996). Burnout...

Introduction to Cultural Sport Psychology

Robert J. Schinke

,

Robert J. Schinke

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Stephanie J. Hanrahan

Stephanie J. Hanrahan, PhD, is a registered sport psychologist and an associate professor in the Schools of Human Movement Studies and Psychology at the University of Queensland, Brisbane, Australia. Hanrahan has over 20 years of experience in teaching human movement studies at the undergraduate level. She is a recipient of the University of Queensland’s Excellence in Teaching Award. In addition to being part of the author team for the first two editions of Biophysical Foundations of Human Movement, Hanrahan has authored or edited nine other books. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Peter Catina

Cultural Sport Psychology

Human Kinetics, 2009

Ebook Chapter

5

... of interest, engagement, transparency, and politeness. However, when communicating with traditional Australian Aborigines, the same tactic could be regarded as a sign of aggression or even promiscuity (Schinke & Hanrahan, 2006). Similarly,...

Basic Concepts of Nutrition and Exercise

Bruce Abernethy

,

Bruce Abernethy, PhD, is professor of human movement science in the School of Human Movement Studies and deputy executive dean and associate dean (research) in the faculty of health sciences at the University of Queensland, Brisbane, Australia. He also holds a visiting professor appointment at the University of Hong Kong, where he was previously the inaugural chair professor and director of the Institute of Human Performance. He is also coeditor of Creative Side of Experimentation. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Vaughan Kippers

,

Vaughan Kippers, PhD, is a senior lecturer in the School of Biomedical Sciences at the University of Queensland. He coordinates anatomy courses for students enrolled in medicine, physiotherapy, and occupational therapy programs. His major research involves the use of electromyography, in which the electrical signals produced by muscles as they contract are analyzed to determine muscular control of human movement. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Stephanie J. Hanrahan

,

Stephanie J. Hanrahan, PhD, is a registered sport psychologist and an associate professor in the Schools of Human Movement Studies and Psychology at the University of Queensland, Brisbane, Australia. Hanrahan has over 20 years of experience in teaching human movement studies at the undergraduate level. She is a recipient of the University of Queensland’s Excellence in Teaching Award. In addition to being part of the author team for the first two editions of Biophysical Foundations of Human Movement, Hanrahan has authored or edited nine other books. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Marcus G. Pandy

,

Marcus G. Pandy, PhD, is a professor of mechanical and biomedical engineering in the department of mechanical engineering at the University of Melbourne, Parkville, Victoria, Australia. Pandy earned his PhD in mechanical engineering at Ohio State University in Columbus and then completed a postdoctoral fellowship in mechanical engineering at Stanford University. Before joining the University of Melbourne, he held the Joe J. King professorship in engineering at the University of Texas at Austin. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Alison M. McManus

Alison M. McManus, PhD, is an associate professor and assistant director of the Institute of Human Performance at the University of Hong Kong. Her research focuses on the role exercise and free-living physical activity play in the health and well-being of children, the development of population measures of obesity and its associated health risks, and the provision of a more comprehensive understanding of the complex metabolic bases of exercise and physical activity in obese children. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Laurel T. Mackinnon

Laurel T. Mackinnon, PhD, is a science writer and editor based in Brisbane, Queensland, Australia. She is also a former associate professor and now adjunct associate professor in the School of Human Movement Studies at the University of Queensland, Brisbane, Australia. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Biophysical Foundations of Human Movement

Human Kinetics, 2013

Ebook Chapter

1

... enhances muscle glycogen stores. Higher muscle glycogen content increases exercise time to exhaustion by delaying the point of glycogen depletion and, thus, the onset of fatigue. Reprinted, by permission, from J.H. Wilmore and D.L....

Basic Concepts of Motor Control: Neuroscience Perspectives

Bruce Abernethy

,

Bruce Abernethy, PhD, is professor of human movement science in the School of Human Movement Studies and deputy executive dean and associate dean (research) in the faculty of health sciences at the University of Queensland, Brisbane, Australia. He also holds a visiting professor appointment at the University of Hong Kong, where he was previously the inaugural chair professor and director of the Institute of Human Performance. He is also coeditor of Creative Side of Experimentation. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Vaughan Kippers

,

Vaughan Kippers, PhD, is a senior lecturer in the School of Biomedical Sciences at the University of Queensland. He coordinates anatomy courses for students enrolled in medicine, physiotherapy, and occupational therapy programs. His major research involves the use of electromyography, in which the electrical signals produced by muscles as they contract are analyzed to determine muscular control of human movement. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Stephanie J. Hanrahan

,

Stephanie J. Hanrahan, PhD, is a registered sport psychologist and an associate professor in the Schools of Human Movement Studies and Psychology at the University of Queensland, Brisbane, Australia. Hanrahan has over 20 years of experience in teaching human movement studies at the undergraduate level. She is a recipient of the University of Queensland’s Excellence in Teaching Award. In addition to being part of the author team for the first two editions of Biophysical Foundations of Human Movement, Hanrahan has authored or edited nine other books. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Marcus G. Pandy

,

Marcus G. Pandy, PhD, is a professor of mechanical and biomedical engineering in the department of mechanical engineering at the University of Melbourne, Parkville, Victoria, Australia. Pandy earned his PhD in mechanical engineering at Ohio State University in Columbus and then completed a postdoctoral fellowship in mechanical engineering at Stanford University. Before joining the University of Melbourne, he held the Joe J. King professorship in engineering at the University of Texas at Austin. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Alison M. McManus

Alison M. McManus, PhD, is an associate professor and assistant director of the Institute of Human Performance at the University of Hong Kong. Her research focuses on the role exercise and free-living physical activity play in the health and well-being of children, the development of population measures of obesity and its associated health risks, and the provision of a more comprehensive understanding of the complex metabolic bases of exercise and physical activity in obese children. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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and

Laurel T. Mackinnon

Laurel T. Mackinnon, PhD, is a science writer and editor based in Brisbane, Queensland, Australia. She is also a former associate professor and now adjunct associate professor in the School of Human Movement Studies at the University of Queensland, Brisbane, Australia. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Biophysical Foundations of Human Movement

Human Kinetics, 2013

Ebook Chapter

3

... by permission, from D.N. Lee and J. A. Thomson, a, 1982, Vision in action: The control of locomotion. In Analysis of visual behavior, edited by D.J. Ingle, M.A. Goodale, and R.J.W. Mansfield (Cambridge, MA: MIT Press), 411-433. Source A.M....

Motor Control Changes Throughout the Life Span

Bruce Abernethy

,

Bruce Abernethy, PhD, is professor of human movement science in the School of Human Movement Studies and deputy executive dean and associate dean (research) in the faculty of health sciences at the University of Queensland, Brisbane, Australia. He also holds a visiting professor appointment at the University of Hong Kong, where he was previously the inaugural chair professor and director of the Institute of Human Performance. He is also coeditor of Creative Side of Experimentation. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

Search for publications

Vaughan Kippers

,

Vaughan Kippers, PhD, is a senior lecturer in the School of Biomedical Sciences at the University of Queensland. He coordinates anatomy courses for students enrolled in medicine, physiotherapy, and occupational therapy programs. His major research involves the use of electromyography, in which the electrical signals produced by muscles as they contract are analyzed to determine muscular control of human movement. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

Search for publications

Stephanie J. Hanrahan

,

Stephanie J. Hanrahan, PhD, is a registered sport psychologist and an associate professor in the Schools of Human Movement Studies and Psychology at the University of Queensland, Brisbane, Australia. Hanrahan has over 20 years of experience in teaching human movement studies at the undergraduate level. She is a recipient of the University of Queensland’s Excellence in Teaching Award. In addition to being part of the author team for the first two editions of Biophysical Foundations of Human Movement, Hanrahan has authored or edited nine other books. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

Search for publications

Marcus G. Pandy

,

Marcus G. Pandy, PhD, is a professor of mechanical and biomedical engineering in the department of mechanical engineering at the University of Melbourne, Parkville, Victoria, Australia. Pandy earned his PhD in mechanical engineering at Ohio State University in Columbus and then completed a postdoctoral fellowship in mechanical engineering at Stanford University. Before joining the University of Melbourne, he held the Joe J. King professorship in engineering at the University of Texas at Austin. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Alison M. McManus

Alison M. McManus, PhD, is an associate professor and assistant director of the Institute of Human Performance at the University of Hong Kong. Her research focuses on the role exercise and free-living physical activity play in the health and well-being of children, the development of population measures of obesity and its associated health risks, and the provision of a more comprehensive understanding of the complex metabolic bases of exercise and physical activity in obese children. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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and

Laurel T. Mackinnon

Laurel T. Mackinnon, PhD, is a science writer and editor based in Brisbane, Queensland, Australia. She is also a former associate professor and now adjunct associate professor in the School of Human Movement Studies at the University of Queensland, Brisbane, Australia. Author affiliation details are correct at time of print publication.

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Biophysical Foundations of Human Movement

Human Kinetics, 2013

Ebook Chapter

1

... in the development of postural control. Reprinted from J. Keogh and D. Sugden, 1985, A general representation of increases in reaction time as information load increases, In Movement skill development (Macmillan Publishing Company), 337....