Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://bura.brunel.ac.uk/handle/2438/20891
Title: An occupational justice perspective on playing football and living with mental distress
Authors: Pettican, A
Speed, E
Kilbride, C
Bryant, W
Beresford, P
Keywords: thermal propulsion;internal combustion engine;carbon capture and storage;combustion;boosting;waste heat recovery
Issue Date: 11-Jan-2021
Publisher: Taylor & Francis (Routledge)
Citation: Pettican, A., Speed, E., Kilbride, C., Bryant, W. and Beresford, P. (2021) 'An occupational justice perspective on playing football and living with mental distress', Journal of Occupational Science, in press, pp. 1-14. doi:10.1080/14427591.2020.1816208.
Abstract: © 2020 The Author(s). Physical inactivity is a global public health priority, yet people living with a disability or long-term health condition, such as those who experience mental distress, continue to face inequalities and barriers to participation in sport and physical activity. These inequalities are considered an occupational injustice, in terms of participation in health enhancing occupations being restricted for these groups of people, despite them wanting to be more active. This study aimed to gain an in-depth understanding of the nature and value of participating in a UK based community football project, for people with experience of mental distress. Twenty-three people took part in this first strand of a larger participatory action research study, which used the World Café as a method for structuring and recording conversations. Data from the three World Café events were analysed collectively and thematically. The study’s findings reveal tensions, nuances, and subtleties that exist in relation to the reciprocal relationship between playing football and people’s health and well-being. The complexity of enabling participation in sport and physical activity amongst marginalised groups, such as people with experience of mental distress, is highlighted.
URI: https://bura.brunel.ac.uk/handle/2438/20891
DOI: https://doi.org/10.1080/14427591.2020.1816208
ISSN: 1442-7591
2158-1576
Appears in Collections:Dept of Clinical Sciences Research Papers

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