The Psychology behind Sports - | WBTV Charlotte

The Psychology behind Sports

Dr. Kevin Burke , a dean and professor at Queens University, stopped by our studios to talk about good sportsmanship in light of football season. He also talked about the psychology behind aggression and temper in sports. Watch the video for more information!

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  • City of Kannapolis to host movie screening, discussion

    City of Kannapolis to host movie screening, discussion

    Sunday, March 26 2017 4:55 PM EDT2017-03-26 20:55:30 GMT
    Source: pbs.orgSource: pbs.org

     The City of Kannapolis Community Development Commission is hosting a free movie showing of  “A House Divided,” a segment of the “America Divided” series. 

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     The City of Kannapolis Community Development Commission is hosting a free movie showing of  “A House Divided,” a segment of the “America Divided” series. 

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  • Family: Please help us, lost phone has only photos of our baby who died

    Family: Please help us, lost phone has only photos of our baby who died

    Sunday, March 26 2017 4:03 PM EDT2017-03-26 20:03:33 GMT

    But for a Charlotte mom, losing her cell phone means losing some of the last pictures she has of her little baby boy Ashton, who died in November.

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    But for a Charlotte mom, losing her cell phone means losing some of the last pictures she has of her little baby boy Ashton, who died in November.

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  • Why bears in NC mountains aren’t waiting for spring to emerge

    Why bears in NC mountains aren’t waiting for spring to emerge

    Sunday, March 26 2017 3:30 PM EDT2017-03-26 19:30:02 GMT
    Photo: Tom NoblettPhoto: Tom Noblett

    Asheville residents often see bears. The mountains’ largest city is the focus of a five-year study of urban bears that pass through or live in and around the town. Residents have reason to be wary around animals that can reach 500 pounds, sport inch-long claws and sprint at 35 mph, but they’re also mostly tolerant of them. Because no hunting is allowed, the city serves as a bear sanctuary.

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    Asheville residents often see bears. The mountains’ largest city is the focus of a five-year study of urban bears that pass through or live in and around the town. Residents have reason to be wary around animals that can reach 500 pounds, sport inch-long claws and sprint at 35 mph, but they’re also mostly tolerant of them. Because no hunting is allowed, the city serves as a bear sanctuary.

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