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Challenges for the youth Olympic games, summer and winter

Jim Parry and Steffie Lucidarme UGent (2011) ACADEMIC COORDINATION CENTRE JOURNAL. 17(B). p.165-173
abstract
This paper looks at the development of the Youth Olympic Games, first held in Singapore in August 2010, from the European Youth Olympic Festival (EYOF), first held in Brussels in 1991. With about 3500 athletes between 14 and 18 years of age from all 205 National Olympic Committees, a full Olympic sports programme, a Youth Olympic Village, and a Culture and Education Programme (CEP), the YOG is a very significant development, requiring investigation and consideration. We shall look at the Sports Programme, some new sports forms, disciplines and events (such as FIBA33, moon-lit diving, mixed events for gender and nation), innovative equipment (such as laser pistols), problems of participation and equal opportunity, age and fairness, immaturity and harm, talent identification, early specialisation, and possible exploitation. We shall also briefly examine the innovative CEP, noting its very existence as remarkable, and entering some caveats. Finally, we present a brief description of the up-coming Innsbruck Winter YOG, and of the hopes and aspirations for future editions of the YOG.
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author
organization
year
type
journalArticle (original)
publication status
published
subject
keyword
Youth Olympic Games
journal title
ACADEMIC COORDINATION CENTRE JOURNAL
ACC J.
volume
17
issue
B
pages
165 - 173
ISSN
1803-9782
language
English
UGent publication?
yes
classification
A2
copyright statement
I have transferred the copyright for this publication to the publisher
VABB id
c:vabb:321736
VABB type
VABB-1
id
1889856
handle
http://hdl.handle.net/1854/LU-1889856
date created
2011-08-17 16:07:07
date last changed
2016-12-19 15:46:40
@article{1889856,
  abstract     = {This paper looks at the development of the Youth Olympic Games, first held in Singapore in August 2010, from the European Youth Olympic Festival (EYOF), first held in Brussels in 1991. With about 3500 athletes between 14 and 18 years of age from all 205 National Olympic Committees, a full Olympic sports programme, a Youth Olympic Village, and a Culture and Education Programme (CEP), the YOG is a very significant development, requiring investigation and consideration. We shall look at the Sports Programme, some new sports forms, disciplines and events (such as FIBA33, moon-lit diving, mixed events for gender and nation), innovative equipment (such as laser pistols), problems of participation and equal opportunity, age and fairness, immaturity and harm, talent identification, early specialisation, and possible exploitation. We shall also briefly examine the innovative CEP, noting its very existence as remarkable, and entering some caveats. Finally, we present a brief description of the up-coming Innsbruck Winter YOG, and of the hopes and aspirations for future editions of the YOG.},
  author       = {Parry, Jim and Lucidarme, Steffie},
  issn         = {1803-9782},
  journal      = {ACADEMIC COORDINATION CENTRE JOURNAL},
  keyword      = {Youth Olympic Games},
  language     = {eng},
  number       = {B},
  pages        = {165--173},
  title        = {Challenges for the youth Olympic games, summer and winter},
  volume       = {17},
  year         = {2011},
}

Chicago
Parry, Jim, and Steffie Lucidarme. 2011. “Challenges for the Youth Olympic Games, Summer and Winter.” Academic Coordination Centre Journal 17 (B): 165–173.
APA
Parry, J., & Lucidarme, S. (2011). Challenges for the youth Olympic games, summer and winter. ACADEMIC COORDINATION CENTRE JOURNAL, 17(B), 165–173.
Vancouver
1.
Parry J, Lucidarme S. Challenges for the youth Olympic games, summer and winter. ACADEMIC COORDINATION CENTRE JOURNAL. 2011;17(B):165–73.
MLA
Parry, Jim, and Steffie Lucidarme. “Challenges for the Youth Olympic Games, Summer and Winter.” ACADEMIC COORDINATION CENTRE JOURNAL 17.B (2011): 165–173. Print.