Youth and Sport in Montenegro – Sport Mont
Enter your details:
Name:
E-mail:
 
Thank you for subscribing.
Subscribe to our newsletter!


Miomir Maros1

1University of Montenegro, Faculty for Sports and Physical Education, Niksic, Montenegro

Youth and Sport in Montenegro

Sport Mont 2018, 16(2), 97-100 | DOI: 10.26773/smj.180618

Abstract

In this paper we investigate to which measure sport is developed among young people in Montenegro and what should be done to improve and spread physical culture among young people and beyond school systems in order to influence their proper development and to create opportunities for choosing potential talents for certain sports disciplines, who would later grow into top athletes and members of national teams. In addition to the theoretical framework set out from referent literature on sports, we will analyze the indicators - the existing regulation and strategy, and analyze the structured interviews conducted among sports professionals, based on which we will form the theory and sublimate the conclusions of work, as recommendations for improving sports among young people. Disadvantages are inadequate realization of teaching in schools, lack of adequate infrastructure in schools, lack of athletic stadium in the capital of Montenegro and lack of sports schools beyond classes. Advantages are great sports potential in youth, youth interest in sport and generations of educated professors in physical culture. The recommendations are related to addressing the shortcomings that exist and the adoption of laws that will stimulate the development of sports among young people.

Keywords

sport, youth, physical culture, state



View full article
(PDF – 103KB)

References

Beech, J., & Chadwick, S. (2010). Sports management. Zagreb: Mate, Economy and management school of Zagreb.

Crossley, N. (2004). Fat is a sociological issue: obesity rates in late modern, “body conscious” societies. Social Theory and Health, 3:222-53

Djurdjevic, N. (2007). Public authorities and sport. Kragujevac: Faculty of Law.

Hardman, K. (2007). Physical education in schools: a global perspective. Worcester University, UK. Kineziologija, Vol. 40, No.1, Zagreb.

Ljubojević, M., Muratović, A., & Bubanja, M. (2016). Effects of various physical education curriculum on motor skills in students of final grades in primary school. Sport Mont, 14(1), 25-8.

Markovic, M., Brankovic, D., Ljubojevic, M., & Visnjic, D. (2012). Comparative analysis of physical education syllabus for junior school age in some european countries. Sport Mont, 10(34-35-36), 194-200.

Maros, M., & Mujak, Z. (2015). Success of our athletes as a way of promoting Montenegro. Sport Mont, 13(43-44-45), 83-9.

Ministry of Education of Montenegro (2011). National program of sports development in Montenegro. Retrieved 05/02, 2018, from www.mpin.gov.me/ResourceManager/FileDownload.aspx?rId

NCD Risk Factor Collaboration. (2017). Worldwide trends in body-mass index, underweight, overweight, and obesity from 1975 to 2016: a pooled analysis of 2416 population-based measurement studies in 128•9 million children, adolescents, and adults [published online October 10, 2017]. Lancet. https://doi.org/10.1016/S0140-6736(17)32129-3

Parkinson, T. (1966). Societes: Evolutinary and Comparative Perspectives. Englewood, NJ; Prentice-Hall

Popović, S., Sestovic, J., Djurovic, N., & Vlahovic, S. (2016). Planning network of sports facilities in the context of Montenegro case study: Herceg-Novi, Podgorica and Danilovgrad. Sport Mont, 14(2), 45-51.

Skembler, G. (2007). Sport and society – history, power and culture. Belgrade: Clio.