2 Motivation Motivation as defined by Sage is the direction and intensity of one s effort.
3 Pitfalls and Dangers of Motivating? Adopting specific motivational strategies for all situations (e.g., Nebraska way) Not recognizing how motivation strategies interact with the situation Adopting a personal view of how to motivate the athlete based on past experiences
4 + What do coaches want from the study of motivation? Higher task achievement from their athletes High task persistency from their athletes Higher effort from their athletes High level of motivation in practice & game.
5 Major Motives for Sport Participants Improving skills Having fun Being with friends Experiencing thrills and excitement Achieving success Developing fitness
6 Why Achievement Motivation Is Important Achievement motivation influences choice of activities effort to pursue goals intensity of effort persistence (in the face of failure)
7 Theories of Achievement Motivation Need achievement theory Attribution theory Achievement goal theory Competence motivation theory
8 Need Achievement Theory
9 + Achievement Motives Motive to achieve success is the capacity to experience pride and satisfaction in performing. Motive to avoid failure is the capacity to experience shame or humiliation as a consequence of failure. High need achievers are where motive to succeed is greater than to avoid failure. Low need achievers are preoccupied by thoughts of failure and low need to succeed.
10 Attribution Theory Attributions How people explain their successes and failures Three attribution categories Stability Locus of causality Locus of control
11 Attribution Theory Weiner s basic attribution categories
12 + Causal Attribution & Athletic Performance Athlete s that attribute their performance outcome to stableinternal factors such as effort and ability and to factors under their control are high related to sporting success. Athlete s that attribute their performance outcome to unstable-external factors such as luck and difficulty and to factors out of their control is highly related to sporting failure
13 + Achievement Goal Theory Three factors interact to determine the athlete s motivation: Type of achievement goals the athlete sets What success and failure to the athlete means? The athlete s level of perceived ability
14 Achievement goals? Outcome goal orientation (or competitive goal orientation) focuses on comparing performance with others and defeating others. Task goal orientation (or mastery goal orientation) focuses on improving relative to one s own past performances.
15 + Athlete s level of perceived ability? Athlete s that are outcome oriented, focus on comparing their performance to others and when one wins they perceive their ability as high where as when they lose, they perceive their ability as low. Athlete s that are task oriented focus on improving relative to past performance and not based on comparing one s performance to others.
16 + What success and failure means? Task oriented athlete s set moderately difficult tasks, does not fear failure, and perceives their ability based on their own standards. Outcome oriented athlete s judges success by comparing their performance to others, have reduced effort, cease trying, and make excuses after failure. These type of athlete s have a tendency to perform less well in evaluative situations.
17 Competence Motivation Theory
18 Competence Motivation Theory Keys: People are motivated to feel worthy or competent. Feelings of competence and worth, as well as perceptions of control, determine motives.
19 + Challenge in motivating? Is not to destroy intrinsic motivation in our athletes!
20 + Intrinsic & Extrinsic Motivation Athlete participates in sport for it own sake is considered to have a intrinsic orientation. Athlete behavior in sport that is dependent on social or material rewards has a extrinsic orientation.
21 + Other Theories of Motivation Self-determination Self-efficacy
22 + Self-Determination Theory Individuals seek challenges that will satisfy at least one of three psychological needs: Determine one s own course To demonstrate competence For relatedness or social interactions Three forms of motivation are capable of driving achievement behaviors to achieve or not achieve these psychological needs: Intrinsic motivation (direction and intensity come from within) Amotivation (lack of motivation/intention) Extrinsic motivation (direction and intensity comes from an outside source)
23 Continuum of Self-Determination Amotivation Extrinsic Motivation Intrinsic Motivation Absent of motivation about the activity Individual engages in an exercise program solely to receive a reward or avoid punishment One engages in exercise for its own sake or for the pleasure it provides
24 +Diagram of the Self-Determination Theory
25 + Misconception about stages Some assume we pass through these stages to become intrinsically motivated but this is not true. These stages just represent where the motivation regulation lies. There are 4 forms of external motivation External Introjection Indentified Integration A motivation lies on one extreme where as intrinsic motivation lies on the other.
26 + External motivation The stage where the athlete play sports because he or she feels pressured and controlled by his or her family, friends, peers, etc. External motivation represents the least autonomous (or most controlling) type of external motivation. Athletes are motivated by rewards, complying to social pressure, and/or to avoid punishment.
27 + Introjection Regulation The athlete believes they should play to avoid shame, because they would feel guilt or for ego enhancement. The athlete will feel guilty or feel shame if they do not play.
28 + Identified Regulation The athlete who partakes in sport because they feel they are getting something out of the sport such as fitness. The athlete partakes in sport for identified reason. He or she is recognized by other, peers, school, or town as a member of the football team or is labeled a runner or hockey player.
29 + Integration Regulation A athlete is in sport because it helps attains one s life goals (need for autonomy, competence, and relatedness. Still extrinsic motivation because playing aligns to a life goal we highly value.
30 + Rewards: Good or Bad Behavior influenced by rewards. Type and frequency in receiving rewards influences behavior The effect rewards have on our behavior is determined by how we perceive the reward. If the reward promotes information about our competence it increases one s intrinsic motivation. If the reward convey as means to control one s behavior it reduces one s intrinsic motivation.
31 + Self Efficacy Theory Self Efficacy The perception of one s ability to perform a task successfully is really a situation-specific form of self-confidence.
32 + Basic Premise of Self-efficacy (Social Cognitive)theory Self-efficacy is the belief in one s capabilities to organize and execute the courses of action required to produce a given attainment- Bandura,1997 Level of self-efficacy arises from a number of sources. One s level of self-efficacy reflect a belief in personal ability to accomplish a particular task. Higher one s level ofsport self-efficacy there is greater probability that they will be play sport.
33 + Self Efficacy Theory Self-efficacy provides a model to study the effects of self-confidence on sport performance, persistence, and behavior. (continued)
34 + Bandura s Self Efficacy Theory Self-efficacy affects an athlete s choice of activities, level of effort, and persistence. High self-efficacy people set more challenging goals
35 + Self Efficacy Sources
36 + Efficacy Sources Performance accomplishments Vicarious experiences (modeling) Most dependable source. Successful experiences raise the level of self-efficacy, while failure results in lowered efficacy. Seeing others or modeling influences efficacy.
37 + Efficacy Sources Verbal persuasion Use verbal persuasion to enhance confidence. Self-persuasion is an important type of verbal persuasion. Imaginal experiences Use imagery of self or others as a source of confidence.
38 + Efficacy Sources Physiological states Physiological states influence self-efficacy when they are associated with aversive physiological arousal, poor performance, and perceived failure. Emotional states Emotions or moods are a source of efficacy information.
39 + Self-efficacy & Athletic High level Are confident about their abilities to overcome barriers to play sports. Amount of effort expended is greater. High belief that they are capable of mastering the skills in the sport. Low level Barriers are too great to overcome Expend little effort Low belief that they are capable of mastering the skills in the sport.
40 + Motivation Theories Need achievement theory Attribution Theory Achievement Goal Theory Competency Motivation Theory Self-determination Theory Self-efficacy Theory
41 + Motivation Score Card
42 + How Expectations Influence Performance Key: One s expectations play a critical role in the behavior change process. Positive expectations of success produce positive effects in many fields, including sport.
43 + How Expectations Influence Performance Self-expectations and performance The expectation to beat a tough opponent or successfully perform a difficult skill can produce exceptional performance as psychological barriers are overcome.
44 + How Expectations Influence Performance Coach expectations and performance A coach s expectations can alter a student s and athlete s feelings and performance.
45 + Stage 1 Coaching Expectations and Athlete s Performance Coaches form expectations based on personal cues (e.g., gender, race) and performance information (e.g., skill tests, practice behaviors). Problems occur when inaccurate expectations (too high or too low) are formed.
46 + Stage 2 Coaching Expectations and Athlete s Performance Coaches expectations influence their behavior in the frequency and quality of coach-athlete interaction, quantity and quality of instruction, and type and frequency of feedback.
47 + Stage 3 Coaching Expectations and Athlete s Performance Coaches behaviors affect athlete performance by causing low expectancy performers to perform more poorly because of less reinforcement, playing time, confidence, and attributions to low ability.
48 + Stage 4 Coaching Expectations and Athlete s Performance Athletes performance confirms the expectancy.
49 Implications for Professional Practice 1. Recognize there is not just one way to motivate. Depends on goal orientation Depends the personality of the athlete Depends on the situation(s)
50 Implications for Professional Practice 2. Emphasize mastery (task) goals and downplay outcome goals. 3. Monitor and alter attributional feedback. 4. Do not heavily rely on rewards 5. Promote intrinsic motivation 6. Use present performance to form expectation about an athlete. 7. Avoid labeling an athlete.
51 + 3 Psychological Needs that Promotes Intrinsic Motivation Need for autonomy Need for relatedness Need for competence
52 + Increasing autonomy (motivation) Choice Acknowledge them Provide them with alternatives and understanding on why they are playng, what are the benefits! Control self-talk (negative, judgemental, ego involved, or shame) Be more task oriented by making the athlete aware of their progress. Vocalize messages that related to effort and abilty
53 + Increasing Competency Effective practice Practices need to optimally challenging Sport needs to match the athlete personality and abilities. Systematic goal setting Feedback
54 + Increase relatedness Sport needs to aligned to the values and norms\. The coach is a key social agent that instill values of sport by being respectful in their interaction with the athlete. Foster relatedness being with athletes you like, with others you respect the athlete, who are interesting, and show interest. Find players who assists, are supportive, self-regulated, hves similar abilities, aims, and abilities.
55 + Why should we build self-efficacy in the athlete? Affects the choices, effort, and persistency when the athlete has set backs. Successful athletes seems to have a higher level of selfefficacy Athletes with a higher level of self-efficacy have a lower drop out rate. When faced with difficult contests, athlete rely upon their perceived self-efficacy for a solution.
56 + Mastery-based strategies Effective practices How one can break down skills (whole vs part learning). Set systematic, progressive goals. Practice variability Specificity of practice Contextual interference
57 + Vicarious-based strategies Mastery model Coping model Observing others similar in skill, gender, and ability.
58 + Persuasion-based strategies Coaches can provide the athlete with persuasory information that is slightly exaggerated beyond their current capabilities to help them mount extra effort to succeed (Bandura, 1997). But if the exaggerated persuasion results in failure than it will have negative affects (Felz and Payment, 2005). Positive and error performance feedback that enhances performance. Providing verbal encouragement before each practice. Social media outlets (newpapers, TV, etc.)
59 + Psychological-based strategies Positive self-talk Block out distraction Use thought stopping Imagery Controlling one s arousal level Being in the present Attentional control
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