A survey of the latest academic research has found that the schools with the most advanced sports science are the most likely to produce players in the best position to make the grade.
The report, which was presented by Sport Europe at the European University Games, finds that schools that are offering courses in sports science can significantly boost the prospects of developing the best athletes, particularly for boys.
This is because of the importance of having an advanced sports education and the emphasis on developing sports science skills in children.
It has also found that high-quality sports science education is a powerful way of reducing the risks of mental health problems for all young people, particularly young men and boys.
The research also found an urgent need to increase the number of sports science courses available for students.
The study, which also involved Sport Europe, found that while the number in the first year of secondary school has doubled over the past decade, the number offered by high-performing schools has fallen by 70 per cent.
This has been due to the decline in enrolment at elite schools, which has resulted in an increase in students dropping out of the sport, and this has reduced the amount of research being undertaken.
It is also estimated that the number available for sports science instruction is only around one in 20 high-scoring schools, and only one in six of these have a sports science programme.
A report by SportEurope, which is based at the University of Milan, shows that the total number of sporting science courses offered in the EU has risen by over 50 per cent over the last five years.
The proportion of students taking part in the courses has also increased by almost half, from 5 per cent to 12 per cent, with the proportion of pupils who completed their studies having increased from 25 per cent in the mid-1990s to 46 per cent now.
The majority of sports sciences courses are offered in sports halls, although there are some exceptions to this.
The SportEurope study, published in the European Journal of Sport Education, finds schools that offer courses in the following sports: field hockey, golf, tennis, cycling, golfing, rugby, swimming and diving have the most competitive enrolments.
It found that in the past three years, there have been more than 2,400 sport science courses across the EU.
This includes courses in fields such as fencing, basketball, golf and volleyball.
This, in turn, has led to a reduction in the number courses offered by these schools in the same time period.
This also meant that in recent years, fewer courses have been offered in areas such as tennis, and the number that were offered in sport halls was also reduced.
The data also found a significant increase in the proportion who had completed a sports psychology course, which helps develop students’ understanding of psychological processes, particularly in relation to sports.
It also revealed that more than one in four high-achieving schools are offering some form of sports psychology.
According to the report, more than 30 per cent of the high-level sports psychology courses have students who have at least one sport psychology degree.
This means that the vast majority of high-ranking athletes and coaches in Europe can benefit from a degree in sports psychology, especially for those who have already taken part in a sport or who are already very successful.
It should be noted that there is no evidence that sport psychology courses are a good way to improve mental health in athletes, and should be avoided, as it can lead to the same problems as other forms of coaching.
The results of the study also suggest that in some schools, the sport science curriculum can lead students to take up sports as a hobby, without any knowledge of the physical demands of the game, or of its consequences for health.
This could potentially be a concern for those with physical or mental health conditions, particularly those who may be less active than their peers, or who may have a lower aerobic capacity.
Sports psychology has been recognised as an important part of the development of young athletes.
A recent report from the National Centre for Sport Education (NCSE) highlighted that the development and use of sport psychology in the young population was crucial for improving physical fitness.
The NCSE also noted that sports psychology was a key component of the national sports education curriculum in a number of European countries.
The organisation has also highlighted the importance that sports science has on the development, adaptation and growth of sport, particularly as a way to increase participation in sport.
In an interview with the Sport Italia website, Italian President Sergio Mattarella said that there was a need to have sports science as a subject for all schools, regardless of the number or type of students enrolled.
“I’m convinced that sports and the sciences, if pursued well, will create a better future for all.
I want all young citizens to be involved in sports, but also to develop their skills, as well as develop their mental health.
I also want to increase their ability to understand and apply sport science to their daily lives.