Science and Golf II: Proceedings of the 1994 World Scientific Congress of Golf

By A. J. Cochran; M. R. Farrally | Go to book overview

reserved for the talented golfers only. Most critically, significant others ensure that the golfer realizes that mistakes are part of learning and skill progression.

Given the arguments presented above, it should be apparent that a task-involving climate is flow-conducive. Thus, if we restructure the social context of golf so that it promotes task involvement, golfers should experience peak performance more often, love the game, and want to continue involvement in this sport.


4 References
Catley, D. and Duda, J.L. (1994) Psychological antecedents of the frequency and intensity of flow in golfers. Manuscript under review.
Csikszentmihalyi, M. (1975) Beyond boredom and anxiety. Jossey-Bass, San Francisco.
Csikszentmihalyi, M. (1990) Flow: The psychology of optimal experience. Harper Row, New York.
Duda, J.L. (1989) The relationship between task and ego orientation and the perceived purpose of sport among male and female high school athletes. J. Sport Exer. Psych., 11, 318-335.
Duda, J.L. (1992) Sport and exercise motivation: A goal perspective analysis, in Motivation in sport and exercise (ed G.C. Roberts), Human Kinetics Publishers, Champaign, IL, pp. 57-91.
Duda, J.L. (1993) Goals: A social cognitive approach to the study of motivation in sport, Handbook on Research in Sport Psychology (eds R.N. Singer, M. Murphey and L.K. Tennant), Macmillan, NY, pp. 421-436.
Duda, J.L. (in press) A goal perspective approach to meaning and motivation in sport, International Perspectives on Sport Psychology (ed S. Serpa), Benchmark, Indianapolis, IN.
Jackson, S.A. and Roberts, G.C. (1992) Positive performance states of athletes: Toward a conceptual understanding of peak performance. The Sport Psych., 6, 156-171.
Nicholls, J.G. (1989) The competitive ethos and democratic education. Harvard University Press, Cambridge, MASS.

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