AbstractThe number of refugees worldwide exceeded 20 million people for the first time in 2018 (UNHCR, 2019). Sport participation has been posited as a cost-effective way to promote integration between forced migrants (i.e., refugees and asylum seekers) and the host culture they are situated within (Government of Canada, 2012). However, simply enrolling forced migrants in sport programs may not convey the benefits inherently attributed to sport participation (Ryba et al., 2017). Qualitative researchers have worked to bring a deeper understanding to the intricacies of employing sport participation to foster positive integration and a sense of belonging for forced migrants (e.g., Schinke et al., 2019). Seeking to bring together the diverse and varying findings from these researchers we conducted an interpretive meta-synthesis. Through a systematic search, we included 26 articles published from 1990 to 2018 focused on the participation of forced migrants in sport and/or physical activity programs in their host country. The focus of these articles was found to be twofold: (a) barriers/facilitators to participation and (b) approaches to integration through sport and physical activity. Further, based on our own interpretations of the synthesized knowledge, two themes were developed that should be the focus of future research: (1) the impact of the journey to their host country on forced migrants and (2) the role of power in determining forced migrants' sport and physical activity involvement. These findings help to transform our understanding of how sport may or may not promote the integration of those seeking refuge in a host country.