Instant
Highlights
Show: 
Instant search is disabled. Press enter to search.
Physical Activity and Sport Participation Coaching Disability
  • Updated 2 years ago

    Inclusive Coaching

    London Sport
    In coaching terms, an 'inclusive coach' has the ability to positively and effectively coach a group of athletes who may have very different needs. This is not specific to coaches working with disabled children, players and athletes good coaches will always be working inclusively because they want everyone in their session to improve. This guide will provide the basic tips to help create a more inclusive environment for all participants.
  • Created 2 years ago

    Including Everyone in Your Sessions

    London Sport
    In coaching terms, an 'inclusive coach' has the ability to positively and effectively coach a group of people who may have very different needs. This is not specific to coaches working with disabled children, players and athletes - good coaches will always be working inclusively because they want everyone in their session to have fun and improve. This guide provides a framework for coaches to make changes to their sessions in terms of s...
  • Updated 2 years ago

    A Guide to Visually Impaired Friendly Sport

    London Sport
    Every person with a visual impairment (VI) has the right to participate in physical activity, despite the barriers that VI imposes. This resource is useful for any individual or organisation delivering physical activity for support, ideas and guidance on how to include people with VI.    The document will help the reader to understand sight loss and eye conditions, understand and apply knowledge to meet the needs of people with VI, us...
  • Created 3 years ago

    What's the Score?

    London Sport
    The Sport and Recreation Alliance has produced research on sports clubs across Europe, looking at participation levels, facilities, finance, social inclusion and volunteering. Key findings include: - 70% of membership is male, 30% is female - 25% of sports clubs have no disabled members - 26% of clubs said none of their members were over 65 - 15% ran targeted initiatives to encourage disabled people, and 11% to encourage over 65s, t...
  • Created 3 years ago

    Small Changes, Big Difference: Making Physical Activity Accessible for Visually Impaired Women

    London Sport
    This report details new research by Women in Sport and British Blind Sport exploring the role of sport and physical activity in the lives of visually impaired women. It found that visually impaired women share the same core values as other women, but these are underpinned by a desire for independence. To engage women with a visual impairment, sports providers need to recognise these and align their offer with them. Through this research...
  • Created 3 years ago

    Sports Club Disability Survey Report

    London Sport
    Following the Sport and Recreation Alliance survey of community and grassroots sports clubs, the EFDS have produced a more detailed report focusing on the findings which impact disabled people. It is hoped that better understanding of club provision for disabled participants will lead to more extensive provision. Key findings include: - One third of clubs have no provision for disabled people. - Although clubs believe they need specia...
  • Created 3 years ago

    The Impact of Coaching on Disabled People's Participation

    London Sport
    This report shows that disabled and non-disabled people generally have similar, positive experiences of coached sport. However, some of the data for disabled people suggests that they may have a slightly less positive experience than their non-disabled counterparts, with young disabled people being even more likely to be dissatisfied. Findings include: • Taking part in coached sport has a positive influence on disabled people’s attitu...