Are children with higher self-reported wellbeing and perceived motor competence more physically active? A longitudinal study

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Are children with higher self-reported wellbeing and perceived motor competence more physically active? A longitudinal study

Self-perceptions such as perceived motor competence and psychosocial wellbeing have been identified as important to children’s physical activity. The study’s purpose was to explore whether perceived motor competence and psychosocial wellbeing were determinants of physical activity, one year after a baseline assessment.

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