2017, Vol. 2, Issue 2
Adaptability and mental health among north and south zones of all India inter university men netball players
Author(s): Aejaz Hassan and Dr. PV Shelvam
Adaptability (Ad) refers to the ability to make appropriate responses to changed or changing circumstances. Those individual who score high readily accept any beneficial change to meet the environment demands are said to be highly adaptable. Low scoring individuals do not have a harmonious relationship in their environment and are unable to obtain satisfaction for most of their need. Low scoring individual usually fail to meet the demands of their physical and social surroundings. Individuals who score high on Mental Health (Mh) is a relatively enduring state in which they are well adjusted, have a zest for living and are attaining self-actualization or self-realization. Those individuals who score low are also associated with illness especially coronary problems. To achieve the purpose of the present study, 90 men netball players from North and South zones were randomly selected as subjects, who took part in “All India Inter University netball Championship”, held at Punjab University Chandigarh in the year 2015-2016. To assess Adaptability (Ad) and Mental Health (Mh) of the men Netball players, Multi-Dimensional Assessment of Personality (MAP) series developed by Sanjay Vohra was administrated for all 90 men Netball players. Further these 90 men netball players are divided into two equal groups on the basis of zones (45 North and 45 South).The age of the subjects are ranging between 18 to 26 years. Adaptability and Mental Health scores were analyzed by t- test. Results showed that there is significant difference between mean scores of Adaptability and Mental Health of men netball players of North and South zones.
Pages: 320-322 | 443 Views 4 Downloads
How to cite this article:
Aejaz Hassan, Dr. PV Shelvam. Adaptability and mental health among north and south zones of all India inter university men netball players. Int J Physiol Nutr Phys Educ 2017;2(2):320-322.