152 | Chapter 15 by fixed schedules, fixed locations, and social expectations. These participants thus had more flexibility and autonomy and hence more opportunities to practise sport where, when, how often, and with whom suits their personal situation. This way they were able to deal with the changes in resources they experienced and stay active after becoming a student, professional, partner and/or parent. Individual and unorganised sport activities like running, cycling and working out at a fitness centre were popular among the participants, as depicted by the following narrative fragments: “I went to Eindhoven [to study] and I had to start living on my own, so then I really could not combine it anymore, and I stopped [playing basketball in a club setting]. […] And because I, uh, I had internships every once in a while, which meant that you were away from Eindhoven again, I could not really build up anything structural there. So, that’s why I then decided to just do something by myself: running.” (Hetty) “I just notice that with a baby, it is great to be flexible. Unorganised sport activities are very pleasant then. Like running or fitness, which you can do whenever you want.” (Viona) However, a disadvantage of practising sport in these very “light”, individual and unorganised settings is that the sport activities become so non-committal that they are skipped, given up or forgotten very easily, as the following narrative fragment shows: “After my graduation, I made many attempts to run, but always, uhm, without a real plan. And it kept getting bogged down, because the weather was bad again, I had something else to do, or just because I actually forgot that I picked up running. I was just, uhm, very busy with starting.” (Ivo) Anotherwayof practising sport during the transitionof adulthood that ispopular among participants, consists of doing sport activities in an informal group setting, sometimes as addition to practising sport individually. For example, workout, running and cycling groups consisting of one or more and sometimes a mix of friends, neighbours, colleagues, and strangers (who enrolled for the same group activity). The narratives show that participants who practise sport in such informal group setting, experienced flexibility and autonomy to a similar