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Today’s guest is Professor Nicola Hodges, she is the Director of the Motor Skills Laboratory, within the School of Kinesiology at the University of British Columbia, Vancouver, Canada. Nicola’s field of research is in Behavioural Science, Motor control and Learning, and Sport Psychology. She has over 150 published journal articles, book chapters and edited books and has been cited over 7000 times by other academics including myself. She is considered an expert in the field of skill acquisition and examines practice variables, such as demonstrations, instructions, feedback and practice organization, and investigates their impact on motor learning and transfer. She also studies expert athletes, particularly to do with deliberate practice and talent development pathways and processes underpinning perceptual skills. Her most recent publication “An extended challenge-based framework for practice design in sports coaching” is the basis of our discussion today and I am really looking forward to getting down to the nuts and bolts of what challenge based coaching looks like.

For more information on Professor Hodges research you can follow her on twitter @kin_msl_ubc or check the Motor Skills Lab website: https://msl.kin.educ.ubc.ca/home
Today’s guest is Professor Nicola Hodges, she is the Director of the Motor Skills Laboratory, within the School of Kinesiology at the University of British Columbia, Vancouver, Canada. Nicola’s field of research is in Behavioural Science, Motor control and Learning, and Sport Psychology. She has over 150 published journal articles, book chapters and edited books and has been cited over 7000 times by other academics including myself. She is considered an expert in the field of skill acquisition and examines practice variables, such as demonstrations, instructions, feedback and practice organization, and investigates their impact on motor learning and transfer. She also studies expert athletes, particularly to do with deliberate practice and talent development pathways and processes underpinning perceptual skills. Her most recent publication “An extended challenge-based framework for practice design in sports coaching” is the basis of our discussion today and I am really looking forward to getting down to the nuts and bolts of what challenge based coaching looks like. For more information on Professor Hodges research you can follow her on twitter @kin_msl_ubc or check the Motor Skills Lab website: https://msl.kin.educ.ubc.ca/home read more read less

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