Interdisciplinary Perspectives in Adapted Physical Activity
- 161 Downloads
Professor Jochheim has offered many important points for our consideration. These points have significance for both theory and practice as we continue to shape adapted physical activity as a profession and discipline. In keeping with the theme of this symposium, Professor Jochheim has endorsed an interdisciplinary approach to adapted physical activity and emphasized the need for both institution-based and community-based service providers to be organized as wellequiped interdisciplinary professional teams.
KeywordsPhysical Activity Physical Education Disable Person Physical Activity Program Sport Organization
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Chesler M, Chesney B (1988) Self-help groups: empowerment attitudes and behaviors of disabled or chronically ill persons. In: Yucker H (ed) Attitudes toward persons with disabilities. Springer Publishing, New York, (pp 230–245)Google Scholar
- Dishman R (ed) (1988) Exercise adherence. Human kinetics, ChampaignGoogle Scholar
- Gottlieb B (ed) (1981) Social networks and social support. Sage, LondonGoogle Scholar
- Sherrill C (1986) Adapted physical education and recreation: a multidisciplinary approach, 3rd edn. Brown, DubuqueGoogle Scholar
- Sherrill C (ed) (1988) Leadership training in adapted physical education. Human kinetics, ChampaignGoogle Scholar
- Skinner J (1989) Exercise research on persons of below-average health and fitness. In: Skinner J, Corbin C, Landers D, Martin P, Wells C (ed) Future directions in exercise and sport science research. Human kinetics, Champaign, pp 85–88Google Scholar
- Stafford I (1989) Every body active: a sports council national demonstration project in England. Adapt Phys Activity Q 6 (2): 100–108Google Scholar
- UNESCO (1978) International charter of physical education and sport. Approved at meeting in Paris on 21 November 1978Google Scholar