Acta Universitatis Carolinae Kinanthropologica (AUC Kinanthropologica) is an international peer reviewed journal for the publication of research outcomes in the humanities, the social sciences and the natural sciences, as applied to kinathropology. It is a multidisciplinary journal accepting only original unpublished articles in English in the various sub-disciplines and related fields of kinanthropology, such as Anthropology, Anthropomotorics, Sports Pedagogy, Sociology of Sport, Philosophy of Sport, History of Sport, Physiology of Sport And Exercise, Physical Education, Applied Physical Education, Physiotherapy, Human Biomechanics, Psychology of Sport, Sports Training and Coaching, Sport Management, etc. The journal also welcomes interdisciplinary articles. The journal also includes reports of relevant activities and reviews of relevant publications.
The journal is abstracted and indexed by CNKI, DOAJ, EBSCO, ERIH PLUS, SPOLIT, SPORTDiscus, and Ulrichsweb.
The psychological influences on participation in Wheelchair Rugby: a social relational model of disability
Damian Haslett, Ben Fitzpatrick, Gavin Breslin
zveřejněno: 30. 06. 2017
Sport and exercise psychology research in disability sport seldom engages with social models of disability. As a result, the socio-historical landscape of disability is underrepresented in sport psychology research. The aim of this study is to interpret influences on participation in disability sport through the conceptual lens of the social relational model (SRM) of disability (Thomas, 1999, 2004, 2007). Ten Irish adult male athletes with physical disabilities participated in semi-structured interviews exploring the barriers and facilitators that influence participation in Wheelchair Rugby. Deductive thematic analysis produced four themes influenced by the social relational model: impairment effects; societal attitudes and discourse; opportunities and access; and psychological well-being. Links were made to the experience of embodied impairment, classification, oppression, inequality, media, independence, and self-efficacy. The analysis illustrates how cultural constructions of disability are inextricably linked to individual influences on participation in Wheelchair Rugby. The results indicate that in disability sport participation, the experience of social oppression, inequality and cultural stereotypes of disability can be synonymous with the personal experience of physical impairment. The implication of this research is that there is a value in sport and exercise psychology practitioners utilising the social relational model as a tool to conceptualise the lived experience of physical disability.
Klíčová slova: disability studies; spinal cord injury; disability sport; psycho-emotional oppression; para-sport
1. Ajzen, I., & Madden, T. J. (1986). Prediction of goal-directed behavior: Attitudes, intentions, and perceived behavioral control. Journal of experimental social psychology, 22(5), 453–474. CrossRef
2. Altmann, V. C., Hart, A. L., van Limbeek, J., & Vanlandewijck, Y. C. (2014). Improvement of the classification system for wheelchair rugby: athlete priorities. Adapted physical aktivity quarterly, 31(4), 377–389. CrossRef PubMed
3. Arnold, R., Fletcher, D., & Daniels, K. (2016). Organisational stressors, coping, and outcomes in competitive sport. Journal of sports sciences, pp. 1–10. PubMed
4. Bandura, A. (1986). Social foundations of thought and action: A social cognitive theory. Englewood Cliffs, NJ: Prentice-Hall, Inc. 617 p.
5. Braun, V., & Clarke, V. (2006). Using thematic analysis in psychology. Qualitative research in psychology, 3(2), 77–101. CrossRef
6. Brittain, I. (2016). The Paralympic Games Explained. New York: Routledge.
7. Bury, M. (2001). Illness narratives: fact or fiction? Sociology of health & illness, 23(3), 263–285. CrossRef
8. DCAL (2015). Experience of sport and physical activity by adults in Northern Ireland. Continuous Household Survey Northern Ireland.
9. Deci, E. L., & Ryan, R. M. (2000). The "what" and "why" of goal pursuits: Human needs and the self-determination of behavior. Psychological inquiry, 11(4), 227–268. CrossRef
10. Goodley, D. (2013). Dis/entangling critical disability studies. Disability & Society, 28(5), 631–644. CrossRef
11. Goodwin, D., Johnston, K., Gustafson, P., Elliott, M., Thurmeier, R., & Kuttai, H. (2009). It's okay to be a quad: Wheelchair rugby players' sense of community. Adapted physical activity quarterly, 26(2), 102–117. CrossRef PubMed
12. Jaarsma, E. A., Dekker, R., Geertzen, J. H., & Dijkstra, P. U. (2016). Sports participation after rehabilitation: barriers and facilitators. Journal of rehabilitation medicine, 48(1), 72–79. CrossRef PubMed
13. Jaarsma, E. A., Dijkstra, P. U., Geertzen, J. H. B., & Dekker, R. (2014). Barriers to and facilitators of sports participation for people with physical disabilities: A systematic review. Scandinavian journal of medicine & science in sports, 24(6), 871–881. CrossRef PubMed
14. Kittson, K., Gainforth, H. L., Edwards, J., Bolkowy, R., & Latimer-Cheung, A. E. (2013). The effect of video observation on warmth and competence ratings of individuals with a disability. Psychology of Sport and Exercise, 14(6), 847–851. CrossRef
15. Litchke, L. G., Hodges, J. S., Schmidt, E. A., Lloyd, L. K., Payne, E., & Russian, C. J. (2012). Personal meaning of Wheelchair Rugby participation by five male athletes. Therapeutic Recreation Journal, 46(1), 26.
17. Martin, J. J. (2013). Benefits and barriers to physical activity for individuals with disabilities: a social-relational model of disability perspective. Disability and rehabilitation, 35(24), 2030–2037. CrossRef PubMed
18. Norwich, B. (2002). Education, inclusion and individual differences: Recognising and resolving dilemmas. British Journal of Educational Studies, 50(4), 482–502. CrossRef
19. Oliver, M. (2004). The Social Model in Action: if I had a hammer. In: C. Barnes & G. Mercer (Eds.), Implementing the Social Model of Disability: Theory and Research (pp. 18–31). Leeds: The Disability Press.
20. Purdue, D. E. J., & Howe, P. D. (2012). See the sport, not the disability: exploring the Paralympic paradox, Qualitative Research in Sport, Exercise and Health, 4(2), 189–205. CrossRef
21. Reindal, S. M. (2008). A social relational model of disability: a theoretical framework for special needs education? European Journal of Special Needs Education, 23(2), 135–146. CrossRef
22. Reindal, S. M. (2010). Redefining disability: a rejoinder to a critique. Nordic Journal of Applied Ethics, 4(1), 125–135. CrossRef
23. Richardson, E. V., Smith, B. & Papathomas, A. (2016). Disability and the gym: experiences, barriers and facilitators of gym use for individuals with physical disabilities. Disability and Rehabilitation. Sep 14, 1–8.
24. Shakespeare, T., & Watson, N. (2001). The social model of disability: an outdated ideology? Exploring Theories and Expanding Methodologies, (2), 9–28.
25. Shirazipour, C. H., Sweet, S. N., Perrier, M. J., Ginis, K. M., & Latimer-Cheung, A. E. (2015). "Supercrip" vs human interest: Examining stereotypes towards paralympians following the viewing of Canadian paralympic committee videos. Journal of Exercise, Movement, and Sport, 47(1).
26. Simpson, J., McMillan, H., & Reeve, D. (2013). Reformulating psychological difficulties in people with Parkinson's disease: the potential of a social relational approach to disablism. Parkinson's Disease, 2013. CrossRef PubMed PubMed Central
28. Smith, B., Bundon, A., & Best, M. (2016). Disability sport and activist identities: A qualitative study of narratives of activism among elite athletes' with impairment. Psychology of Sport and Exercise, 26, 139–148. CrossRef PubMed Central
29. Smith, B., & Caddick, N. (2012). Qualitative methods in sport: a concise overview for guiding social scientific sport research. Asia Pacific journal of sport and social science, 1(1), 60–73. CrossRef PubMed Central
30. Smith, B., & Perrier, M-J. (2015). Disability, sport, and impaired bodies: a critical approach. In: R. J. Schinke & K. R. McGannon (Eds.), The psychology of sub-culture in sport and physical activity: a critical approach (pp. 95–102). London: Psychology Press. PubMed Central
31. Smith, B., Perrier, M-J., & Martin, J. J. (2016). Disability sport: A partial overview and some thoughts about the future. In: R. Schinke, K. R. McGannon, & B. Smith (Eds.), Routledge international handbook of sport psychology (pp. 296–303). London: Routledge. PubMed Central
32. Smith, B., Tomasone, J. R., Latimer-Cheung, A. E., & Martin Ginis, K. A. (2015). Narrative as a knowledge translation tool for facilitating impact: Translating physical activity knowledge to disabled people and health professionals. Health Psychology, 34(4), 303. CrossRef PubMed PubMed Central
33. Stephens, C., Neil, R., & Smith, P. (2012). The perceived benefits and barriers of sport in spinal cord injured individuals: a qualitative study. Disability and Rehabilitation, 34(24), 2061–2070. CrossRef PubMed PubMed Central
34. Thomas, C. (1999). Female forms: Experiencing and understanding disability. London: McGraw-Hill Education (UK). PubMed Central
37. Williams, T. L., Smith, B., & Papathomas, A. (2014). The barriers, benefits and facilitators of leisure time physical activity among people with spinal cord injury: A meta-synthesis of qualitative findings. Health Psychology Review, 8(4), 404–425. CrossRef PubMed PubMed Central
The psychological influences on participation in Wheelchair Rugby: a social relational model of disability is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.
157 x 230 mm
vychází: 2 x ročně
cena tištěného čísla: 190 Kč