We aim to lead the way in insight on disabled people in sport and active recreation. This page contains relevant research, including all studies commissioned, published and released by us or in partnership.
Sport England has a useful research guide to help make sure you create high quality research that allows you to understand the customers you're trying to reach. If you would like to our team to keep your research on file or obtain more information about our research and insight, please contact our research team.
Found 24 research articles.
This report looks at non-disabled people's experiences and perceptions of taking part in sport and active recreation with disabled people.
This report examines the experiences of people who deliver sports sessions to disabled people and their perceptions of inclusive activity.
New report shows almost half of disabled people (47%) fear losing their benefits if they are seen to be physically active.
‘Encouraging more disabled people to volunteer in sport’ explores the barriers to volunteering and the drivers that could improve its appeal
This report from Cerebral Palsy Sport provides insight on how adapted sports can support people with cerebral palsy to be more active.
Active Lives Surveys measure the activity levels of people across England - Active Lives Adult and Active Lives Children and Young People.
This report from LimbPower provides insight on sport and activity participation trends of amputees and people with limb impairments.
Talk About Taking Part report by WheelPower provides insight on sport and physical activity participation trends of wheelchair users.
British Blind Sport and Women in Sport team up to explore how sport and physical activity affects the lives of visually impaired women.
We commissioned ComRes, to speak to disabled people, non-disabled people and sports journalists from local and national outlets.
A report by Dwarf Sports Association UK providing insight on sport and physical activity participation trends of people with dwarfism.
A report which looks at the views and perceptions of ‘supporters’ of disabled people - friends, family, and professional paid support.