Theoretical Integration and the Psychology of Sport Injury Prevention
MetadataShow full item record
Integrating different theories of motivation to facilitate or predict behaviour change has received an increasing amount of attention within the health, sport and exercise science literature. A recent review article in Sports Medicine, by Keats, Emery and Finch presented an integrated model using two prominent theories in social psychology, self-determination theory (SDT) and the theory of planned behaviour (TPB), aimed at explaining and enhancing athletes' adherence to sport injury prevention. While echoing their optimistic views about the utility of these two theories to explain adherence in this area and the virtues of theoretical integration, we would like to seize this opportunity to clarify several conceptual principles arising from the authors' integration of the theories. Clarifying the theoretical assumptions and explaining precisely how theoretical integration works is crucial not only for improving the comprehensiveness of the integrated framework for predicting injury prevention behaviour, but also to aid the design of effective intervention strategies targeting behavioural adherence. In this article, we use the integration of SDT and TPB as an example to demonstrate how theoretical integration can advance the understanding of injury prevention behaviour in sport.
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Understanding sport continuation: an integration of the theories of planned behaviour and basic psychological needsGucciardi, Daniel; Jackson, B. (2015)Objectives: Fostering individuals’ long-term participation in activities that promote positive development such as organised sport is an important agenda for research and practice. We integrated the theories of planned ...
Chan, Derwin King Chung; Hagger, Martin (2012)Objectives: Two studies were conducted to examine how motivational regulations from self-determination theory (SDT) influenced athletes’ intentions towards sport-injury rehabilitation (Study 1) and prevention behaviours ...
A research framework for the development and implementation of interventions preventing work-related musculoskeletal disordersVan Der Beek, A.; Dennerlein, J.; Huysmans, M.; Mathiassen, S.; Burdorf, A.; Van Mechelen, W.; Van Dieën, J.; Frings-Dresen, M.; Holtermann, A.; Janwantanakul, P.; Van Der Molen, H.; Rempel, D.; Straker, Leon; Walker-Bone, K.; Coenen, P. (2017)© Scandinavian Journal of Work, Environment & Health. Objectives Work-related musculoskeletal disorders (MSD) are highly prevalent and put a large burden on (working) society. Primary prevention of work-related MSD ...