Sports Ethics: Jones, M.
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Ethics in Fitness Training

Ethics in Fitness Training | Sports Ethics: Jones, M. | Scoop.it
Ethics In Fitness Training. In addition to the laws and regulations governing fitness training, professional fitness trainers are expected to abide by basic rules of ethics when training others.

Via Crystal Szemple, Tara Hamilton, Senneca McCabe, Travis Sanford, MaryGrace Balaban
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MaryGrace Balaban's curator insight, January 16, 2014 7:21 PM

Attention Group 1!!

(and anyone else interested)

This is a good resource for developing a code of conduct and basic fitness center rules. Be sure to check it out. 

Steven Moodie's curator insight, October 17, 2015 6:33 PM

This is a great overview about the basic responsibility for a personal trainer. Although it is general, one reading this should get that treating all clients equally, not only means not discriminating against physical appearance or life style, but also financial status. One should also charge the same amount for each service provided, no matter the client.

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The Loss of Ethics, Morals, and History in the Sports World

The Loss of Ethics, Morals, and History in the Sports World | Sports Ethics: Jones, M. | Scoop.it
If you look at the athletes in sports now and 30 years ago you might notice a little change in attitude, respect, and image...

Via Juan-carlos Luis-pascual, Christian Johnson
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Joshua Evans's curator insight, January 17, 2014 11:15 PM

Ethics are a vital part of sports and there is a lack of ethics in some of our players today.

Victoria Molnar's curator insight, March 13, 2014 4:08 PM

This article has some good points about how the game and sports industry has turned into money. I feel this author is just venting about how they are using money and turning players into money hungry athletes. However, it is true some players will not even sign with a team over a couple of million dollars. This is crazy, many people would give their left arm for just one million dollars and here they are complaining that they are not paid enough. It should be about playing the sport because they love it and want to be a good role model not just to make millions and move on with life.

Lisa Kirk's curator insight, May 15, 2015 12:10 AM

I really enjoyed reading this article regarding ethics in athletes. Players are acting like children when they are supposed to be role models and professional leaders in an organization.  This article encompasses several situations where it involves baseball players spitting on each other, football owners building the biggest stadiums and players robbing banks. Where are their ethics and morals for the future athletes to emulate?  


My sister's friend met their classmate, who was a professional baseball player, at a professional baseball game.  After the game, there was a meet and greet for the fans.  His friends screamed out his name and he  ignored them as he continued to sign on the merchandise and walked away.  They never had a chance to talk to him and he never gave them the time or day.  Some may say, maybe he didn't remember them? When you start screaming out your High School team and friend's names, you never forget.  


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Has money ruined ethics in sports? - SKNVibes.com

Has money ruined ethics in sports? - SKNVibes.com | Sports Ethics: Jones, M. | Scoop.it
SKNVibes.comHas money ruined ethics in sports?SKNVibes.comBASSETERRE, St.

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Kelly Joey Seay's curator insight, September 14, 2014 7:42 PM

This is a major reason I feel that ethics has went down hill due to the importance of making more money. 

Richardson, A. 's curator insight, November 16, 2014 9:06 PM

Money and epic salary and endorsement deals certainly has not enhanced and increased ethics in sports.  With millions of dollars to be earned or lost due to wins, contracts and endorsement money, athletes are playing for much more than the love of the game.  In the words of Jerry Maguire, "show me the money."

Mike Falvo's curator insight, January 19, 2015 4:29 AM

I don't think it has COMPLETELY ruined ethics in sports, but it is definitely a driving force in the decisions made on and off the "field" of sport.

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What to look for in a personal trainer | Wichita Eagle

What to look for in a personal trainer | Wichita Eagle | Sports Ethics: Jones, M. | Scoop.it
If you're considering using a personal trainer to help meet your health and fitness goals, you'll probably need to do a little legwork first – but not the kind that will work up a sweat.
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IDEA Code of Ethics for Personal Trainers

IDEA Code of Ethics for Personal Trainers | Sports Ethics: Jones, M. | Scoop.it
a. Remember that a personal trainer’s primary responsibility is to the client’s safety, health and welfare; never compromise this responsibility for your own self-interest, personal advantage or monetary gain.

Via Sports Ethics: MartinW, Tara Hamilton, Christina M. Wolfe
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Ethics in Youth Sports

Ethics in Youth Sports | Sports Ethics: Jones, M. | Scoop.it
Ethical issues for players, coaches, and parents

Via Juan-carlos Luis-pascual, Christian Johnson
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Bluestone Round up: Ethics in sport – 17 January 2014 | Bluestone Edge

Our Ethics in sport global round up is back! Check out the key stories from the past few weeks #ethics #sports http://t.co/m6vX4JScHn
Marcus E Jones's insight:

Multiple articles that reference sports ethics.

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Is it morally permissible for parents to encourage ... - Practical Ethics

Is it morally permissible for parents to encourage ... - Practical Ethics | Sports Ethics: Jones, M. | Scoop.it
Concussions are prevalent in high-impact and much-beloved sports such as American and Australian football, rugby, and hockey. Concussions are harmful – recent.
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