This study extends modeling work on the leisure constraint negotiation process from physically active leisure and celebrity fandom to hunting. We test a model derived from the constraints–effects–mitigation model of leisure participation. The model is examined in the context of continued Minnesota waterfowl hunting among a sample of Minnesota residents who purchased a North Dakota waterfowl stamp. Results are from a mail survey conducted in 2006. In our modeling, successful constraint negotiation fully mediated the constraints–participation relationship, while involvement had both direct and indirect effects on participation. Hunter motivation was positively related to involvement. Results advance understanding of the relationships among factors that influence leisure participation, and suggest that constraint negotiation may differ among recreation activities with different participant profiles.
|Publication Subtype||Journal Article|
|Title||An application and extension of the constraints–effects–mitigation model to Minnesota waterfowl hunting|
|Series title||Human Dimensions of Wildlife|
|Publisher||Taylor & Francis|
|Contributing office(s)||Coop Res Unit Leetown|
|Google Analytic Metrics||Metrics page|