Cortisol as an indicator for the effectiveness of intervention studies in sport

Publikationen: Beitrag in Buch/Bericht/KonferenzbandKonferenzbeitrag - Abstract in KonferenzbandForschungBegutachtung

Standard

Cortisol as an indicator for the effectiveness of intervention studies in sport. / Lautenbach, Franzi.

From Crisis to sustainable Well-Being. 28th International Congress of Applied Psychology. Paris (France).: ICAP 2014 Abstract. 2014.

Publikationen: Beitrag in Buch/Bericht/KonferenzbandKonferenzbeitrag - Abstract in KonferenzbandForschungBegutachtung

Harvard

Lautenbach, F 2014, Cortisol as an indicator for the effectiveness of intervention studies in sport. in From Crisis to sustainable Well-Being. 28th International Congress of Applied Psychology. Paris (France).: ICAP 2014 Abstract. International Congress of Applied Psychology (ICAP), Paris, Frankreich, 08.07.14.

APA

Lautenbach, F. (2014). Cortisol as an indicator for the effectiveness of intervention studies in sport. in From Crisis to sustainable Well-Being. 28th International Congress of Applied Psychology. Paris (France).: ICAP 2014 Abstract

Vancouver

Lautenbach F. Cortisol as an indicator for the effectiveness of intervention studies in sport. in From Crisis to sustainable Well-Being. 28th International Congress of Applied Psychology. Paris (France).: ICAP 2014 Abstract. 2014

Bibtex

@inbook{abf9fa998f3c4fb0a5072801499c61c9,
title = "Cortisol as an indicator for the effectiveness of intervention studies in sport",
abstract = "Intervention studies targeting stress management are an essential part of sport psychological research, given that one of the most important goal of this field is to help athletes performing under pressure. The latest review on this topic (Rumbold, Flechter, & Daniels, 2012) shows that studies focused mainly on cognitive-behavioral multimodal programs, relaxation methods, or cognitive restructuring. Nevertheless, in order to define the effectiveness of the intervention this review focused on performance changes before and after the interventions as well as on self-reported measures like questionnaires. Such paper-pencil measures reflect only a limited part of the affective states experienced by athletes; therefore researchers recommend to take as well into account the neurophysiological dimension of affective states (Scherer, 2005). Consequently, we aim to expand the recent literature review of Rumbold and colleagues to intervention studies that assess neuroendocrine changes with a strong emphasis on cortisol assessments, since cortisol is recognized as being the major stress hormone (Filaire et al., 2001). ",
author = "Franzi Lautenbach",
year = "2014",
language = "English",
booktitle = "From Crisis to sustainable Well-Being. 28th International Congress of Applied Psychology. Paris (France).",
note = "International Congress of Applied Psychology (ICAP) ; Conference date: 08-07-2014 Through 13-07-2014",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Cortisol as an indicator for the effectiveness of intervention studies in sport

AU - Lautenbach, Franzi

N1 - Conference code: 28

PY - 2014

Y1 - 2014

N2 - Intervention studies targeting stress management are an essential part of sport psychological research, given that one of the most important goal of this field is to help athletes performing under pressure. The latest review on this topic (Rumbold, Flechter, & Daniels, 2012) shows that studies focused mainly on cognitive-behavioral multimodal programs, relaxation methods, or cognitive restructuring. Nevertheless, in order to define the effectiveness of the intervention this review focused on performance changes before and after the interventions as well as on self-reported measures like questionnaires. Such paper-pencil measures reflect only a limited part of the affective states experienced by athletes; therefore researchers recommend to take as well into account the neurophysiological dimension of affective states (Scherer, 2005). Consequently, we aim to expand the recent literature review of Rumbold and colleagues to intervention studies that assess neuroendocrine changes with a strong emphasis on cortisol assessments, since cortisol is recognized as being the major stress hormone (Filaire et al., 2001).

AB - Intervention studies targeting stress management are an essential part of sport psychological research, given that one of the most important goal of this field is to help athletes performing under pressure. The latest review on this topic (Rumbold, Flechter, & Daniels, 2012) shows that studies focused mainly on cognitive-behavioral multimodal programs, relaxation methods, or cognitive restructuring. Nevertheless, in order to define the effectiveness of the intervention this review focused on performance changes before and after the interventions as well as on self-reported measures like questionnaires. Such paper-pencil measures reflect only a limited part of the affective states experienced by athletes; therefore researchers recommend to take as well into account the neurophysiological dimension of affective states (Scherer, 2005). Consequently, we aim to expand the recent literature review of Rumbold and colleagues to intervention studies that assess neuroendocrine changes with a strong emphasis on cortisol assessments, since cortisol is recognized as being the major stress hormone (Filaire et al., 2001).

M3 - Conference contribution - Published abstract for conference with selection process

BT - From Crisis to sustainable Well-Being. 28th International Congress of Applied Psychology. Paris (France).

T2 - International Congress of Applied Psychology (ICAP)

Y2 - 8 July 2014 through 13 July 2014

ER -

ID: 301611