Teen stress and dual sport athletes
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Homework and peer pressure are just two of the factors that cause stress among children. As a means to help manage youth stress, medical professionals and school faculty have promoted exercise, particularly interscholastic sports to adolescents. The problem is, participation in sports is not necessarily a cure-all. In fact, athletics can be highly stressful to adolescents if they approach it the wrong way. Sports can be both beneficial and disadvantageous.
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Focus on Just One Sport Can Mean Stress for Girls
Dealing With Stress In Sports (for Teens) - KidsHealth
BLOG Archives Coaching the Adolescent Brain Parents, coaches and teachers have always known that enticing an adolescent to listen and follow directions is a challenge. Teen mood swings and erratic behavior have often been attributed to hormonal changes. While hormones do play a part in teen mood and behavior new research has highlighted the developing teen brain as a factor in explaining the often-baffling teenager. While the brain is 90 to 95 percent of its adult size at age 6, it does not finish completely developing until around age twenty-five. The brain changes dramatically during the teen years, with the most change happening in the frontal lobes. The frontal lobes are responsible for controlling behavior, as well as helping to inhibit inappropriate responses and dangerous risk taking. Anyone familiar at all with teens recognizes that these abilities are erratic in many teens.
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Athlete Burnout: Is the Type of Sport a Factor?
Those differences "could affect injury risk, performance or lifelong athletic participation," added Watson. He's assistant professor in orthopedics and rehabilitation at the University of Wisconsin School of Medicine and Public Health in Madison. The small study followed 49 female soccer players for a four-month soccer season. The players were from Wisconsin, and all were between 13 and 18 years old. Nineteen played soccer exclusively specialized while 30 participated in other sports non-specialized.
Garland is just one of many former college and professional players, college coaches, and parents who are part of the Next College Student Athlete team. Most athletes get pre-game jitters—even the pros admit that they suffer bouts of nervousness before games. And the pressure to perform at a high level, may be placing too much stress on young athletes. Tara Scanlan and Dr. Michael Passer asked adolescent soccer players to fill out questionnaires assessing their anxiety ratings before and after soccer games.