David Telles-Langdon, PhD., ChPC.

David Telles-Langdon Office: 2Ax31
Building: Duckworth Centre
Phone: 204.786.9248
Email: d.telles-langdon@uwinnipeg.ca

Courses:

KIN 4104: Sport Ethics
KIN 4207: Motor Learning and Control

Academic Training:
PhD, Western University 
MEd, University of Victoria 
BA, University of Winnipeg

Research Interests:

Dr. David Telles-Langdon's research interests can be divided into three main areas: Psycho-social impact of coaching on youth sport experiences, competency-based education, and the learning process involved in moral-reasoning. His research is driven by his conviction that sport is important as a vehicle to increase physical activity amongst young people, in particular he is interested in the impact of coaching and coach education on youth sport experiences. He has conducted research examining the competency-based coach education in Canada with an interest in the incorporation of current pedagogy and motor learning concepts. Theoretically, he draws on social constructivist principles, in particular experiential learning and reflective practice.

Selected Publications:

Telles-Langdon, D., (2020). Transitioning university courses online in response to COVID-19. Journal of Teaching and Learning, 41(1), 108-119. https://doi.org/10.22329/jtl.v14i1.6262

Tailor, G., Telles-Langdon, D., & Glazebrook, C., (2019). Does contextual interference impact the retention of complex bimanual laparoscopic skills?. Psychomotor learning abstracts Journal of Exercise, Movement, and Sport, 51(1) 63.

Graham, S., Alexander, M., Leiter, J., Glazebrook, C., & Telles-Langdon, D., (2018). Comparison of the spinal loads produced by carrying a backpack and carrying a person piggyback: Crossfit training. International Journal of Kinesiology and Sports Science, 6(4), 25-37.

Gerbrandt, B. Alexander, M.J.L., & Telles-Langdon, D., (2018) A comparison of the technique of the 180° cutting maneuver performed on grass and on a hardwood floor. International Journal of Physical Education Fitness and Sports, 7(4), 22-35.

Telles-Langdon, D., (2018). A female perspective on Canada’s National Coaching Institute mentorship experience. The International Journal of Sport and Society, 9(1), 1-10. http://doi.org/10.18848/2152-7857/CGP/v09i01/1-10

Telles-Langdon, D., (2017). Optimal practice schedule for visually occluded task learning. Psychomotor learning abstracts Journal of Exercise, Movement, and Sport, 49(1), 58.

Kirby, S, & Telles-Langdon, D., (2012). Connecting the dots: What the Graham James story has to teach us. Coaches PLAN du coach, 19(1), 50-51.

Telles-Langdon, D., (2012). Coaches as professionals: Revisited. Coaches PLAN du coach 19(1), 34-35.

Krahn, A, & Telles-Langdon, D., (2012). Police record checks: Athlete protection or political smokescreen? Coaches PLAN du coach, 19(1), 6-7.

Telles-Langdon, D., (2012). When does a coach no longer maintain power over an athlete? Coaches PLAN du coach, 18(4), 7.

Telles-Langdon, D., (2011). A license to coach: Coaching’s double “O” squad. Coaches PLAN du coach, 18(3), 5.

Telles-Langdon, D., (2011). Distinguishing great coaches from merely successful coaches. Coaches PLAN du coach, 18(2), 7.

Telles-Langdon, D., (2011). Distinguishing between legal and ethical: Why peer adjudication is important to a profession. Coaches PLAN du coach 18(1), 6.

Telles-Langdon, D., (2011). The education vs. experience debate. Coaches PLAN du coach, 17(4), 6.

Telles-Langdon, D., (2010). What constitutes a professional” coach? Coaches PLAN du coach, 17(3), 8.

Lawless, P. & Telles-Langdon, D., (2010). Should your moral conduct as an athlete follow you into the profession of coaching? Coaches PLAN du coach, 17(2), 8.