How do you tell if someone is motivated to perform their sports or exercise their body?
In a study published in the Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research, scientists examined the motivations of athletes competing in a sport and compared them to their teammates.
The study found that the majority of participants who participated in sports performed at least a portion of the training they received during the season, but only two of them (7.3 percent) reported performing at least 30 percent of their training during the course of the season.
This means that they did more than they would have if they were doing it for fun.
However, when it came to the training that they performed, a majority of athletes reported completing at least some of their conditioning within the allotted time, even if they only did a few minutes of it each session.
The researchers suggest that this could indicate that some of the motivation for participating in sports is for health reasons, and they think that this may be a result of the “social bonding” of sports.
They suggest that, because these athletes perform at least 50 percent of the work they do in the games they play, they may be more motivated to achieve fitness goals and achieve an appropriate level of physical activity than other participants.
In addition, the researchers suggest the study shows that sports motivate people to be active, which may lead to improved health outcomes and performance in general.
In the future, we could see more athletes with different motivations in sports competing to be the best at their sport.