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Collaboration in Sport Research: A Case from the Field
  • Corinne M. Daprano, University of Dayton
  • Jennifer E. Bruening, University of Connecticut - Storrs
  • Donna L. Pastore, Ohio State University - Main Campus
  • T. Christopher Greenwell, University of Louisville
  • Marlene A. Dixon, University of Texas at Austin
  • Yong Jae Ko, Washington State University
  • Jeremy S. Jordan, University of Miami
  • Sonja K. Lilienthal, San Jose State University
  • Brian A. Turner, Ohio State University - Main Campus
Document Type
Publication Date
Faculty members mindful of the ticking tenure and promotion clock seek ways to balance the competing and sometimes overwhelming demands of research, teaching, and service. One way to balance these demands is to find opportunities for collaboration with colleagues, especially in research. There are several compelling reasons to pursue joint research projects with colleagues; however, collaboration can be challenging. This article discusses the benefits and challenges of working on collaborative research projects with colleagues from the same discipline as well as across disciplines.
Inclusive pages
0033-6297 (Print), 1543-2750 (Online)
Human Kinetics
Peer Reviewed
  • research,
  • collaboration,
  • interdisciplinary,
  • tenure,
  • promotion,
  • sport,
  • management
Citation Information
Corinne M. Daprano, Jennifer E. Bruening, Donna L. Pastore, T. Christopher Greenwell, et al.. "Collaboration in Sport Research: A Case from the Field" Quest: Vol. 57 Iss. 3 (2005)
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