Vol 2 No 3 (2013): Volume 2, Issue 3, year 2013
Articles

The Influence of Tpsr Pedagogy on Student Learning

Brian D Clocksin
Dept. of Kinesiology, University of La Verne, La Verne, CA 91750, USA
Bio
Erin Lahey
Physical Education Teaching, PS 29 Queens, College Point, NY 11356, USA
Bio
Published September 30, 2013
Keywords
  • Teaching Personal and Social Responsibility,
  • Student Learning,
  • Skill-Development,
  • Physical Education
How to Cite
Clocksin, B. D., & Lahey, E. (2013). The Influence of Tpsr Pedagogy on Student Learning. International Journal of Physical Education, Fitness and Sports, 2(3), 35-39. https://doi.org/10.26524/1336

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Abstract

The purpose of this pilot study was to compare traditional and TPSR-based physical education instruction on sport skill and personal and social responsibility attribute development in elementary students. Two third grade classes were randomly assigned to either intervention (e.g. Responsibility-Based PE) or traditional PE. The same basketball unit was taught to each class by the same physical education teacher. The intervention class was framed through Hellison‟s Teaching Personal and Social Responsibility (TPSR) model. To assess the effects of teaching style (responsibility vs. traditional), average baseline responsibility scores and basketball skill scores were compared between intervention and traditional models using independent t tests. All data analyses were conducted on an intention-to-treat basis. There was a significant difference in post-intervention summary scores for TPSR (F = 42.71, p < 0.001). The sub-components of responsibility (self- control, participation, effort, self-direction, and caring) all demonstrated significant differences at post-intervention (p < 0.001). There was a significant difference in post-intervention basketball skills summary scores (F = 11.85, p = 0.01). The passing (p = 0.016) and safety (p < 0.001) demonstrated significant differences at post-intervention. There was no difference at post-intervention for dribbling (p = 0.46) or shooting (p = 0.19). The TPSR-based instruction model produced significant improvements in motor skill development with the added benefit of developing personal and social responsibility skills

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