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Record identifier : 565931
Personal Name - Primary Intelectual Responsibility : Sato, Takahiro
Title and statement of responsibility : Asian international doctoral students' assimilation into adapted physical activity graduate programs while attending predominantly White institutions of higher education within the Big Ten Conference [Thesis]
Publication, Distribution,Etc. : The Ohio State University, 2007
Language of the Item : eng
Dissertation of thesis details and type of degree : Ph.D.
Body granting the degree : , The Ohio State University
Summary or Abstract : Asian international students compose more than 10 of enrollments at predominantly White-institutions of higher education (PW-IHE) in the United States (US) of America and are primarily enrolled at research IHE (Institute for International Education, 1999). Students from countries outside of the US are an important constituency for IHE in the USA America due to the added cultural richness they bring to the academy (Tan, 1994). However, many Asian international students at PW-IHE in US encounter difficulty when attempting to describe assimilation and may have difficulty adjusting to their environment (Uba, 1994). Specific to adapted physical activity (APA), several Asian countries (e.g. China, Japan, and Korea) have received academic and pedagogical influences related to teaching physical activities and sports for individuals with disabilities from scholars in and beyond USA America (Doll-Tepper, Dahms, Doll, & von Selzam, 1990; Kobayashi, et al., 2000; Sherrill & DePauw, 1997). For example, the book Adapted Physical Activity, Recreation and Sport: Crossdisciplinary and Lifespan (Sherrill, 1997) has been translated from English into Chinese, and likewise the book Early Movement Experiences and Development (Winnick, 1979) has been translated into Japanese and now widely used for elementary special education teachers in these countries (Kobayashi, Nagamatsu, Shichikida, & Miyahara, 2000). As a result, Asian scholars have been inspired to promote the concepts of interdisciplinary and crossdisciplinary theory and practice, which relate to the lifespan physical activity of individuals with psychomotor limitations (Kobayashi et al., 2000). However, the number of adapted physical education (APE) graduate programs in Asian countries is very limited. Therefore, a number of students from various Asian countries enroll in APE degree programs at IHE in the USA America (Fujita, 2001)..
Information of biblio record : TL
 
 
 
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