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  • 1921-2009 She held at her home in Rockville, MD Anyone could participate in the camp you didn’t have to have a mental disorder she wanted everyone to interact with everyone Her goal was to enhance the lives of individuals with intellectual disabilities. http://www.plungenhc.com/html/camp_shriver_0.html http://www.eunicekennedyshriver.org/
  • http://www.eunicekennedyshriver.org/ http://www.plungenhc.com/html/camp_shriver_0.html Shriver said”enough” which in her world meant “do something about it”
  • She recruited high school and college students and ended up having an almost one on one counselor campers ration with 34 kids and 26 counselors. http://www.eunicekennedyshriver.org/ http://www.plungenhc.com/html/camp_shriver_0.html
  • she started the camp to learn more about there capabilities in a variety of sports and physical activities. Eunice Kennedy Shriver started a summer camp for children and adults with mental disabilities. The camp was named “Camp Shriver” http://www.eunicekennedyshriver.org/ http://www.plungenhc.com/html/camp_shriver_0.html
  • To everyone's surprise with the exception of Eunice Kennedy Shriver the camp was an instant Success The camp continued for four years when something far more grander had happened but the camp was an important first step. http://www.eunicekennedyshriver.org/ http://www.plungenhc.com/html/camp_shriver_0.html
  • July 19-20 1968 1000 individuals with intellectual disabilities from 26 US states and Canada. Four years later the Shriver Camp started the first annual Special Olympics summer games was held in Chicago, Illinois http://www.specialolympics.org/
  • Eunice Kennedy Shriver looks over Soldier Field on July 20, 1968 as the debut Special Olympics Games get underway. For the first time, people with intellectual disabilities had their own playing field and an appreciative audience to cheer them on. http://www.specialolympics.org/
  • http://www.specialolympics.org/ The U.S Olympic Committer gives Special Olympics official approval as one of only two organizations authorized to use the name “Olympics” in the United States.
  • First US winter special olympics More then 500 athletes competed CBS, ABC, and NBC covered the games Steamboat Springs, Colorado, host the first International Special Olympics http://www.specialolympics.org/
  • In 1981 the Law Enforcement Torch Run for Special Olympics is Launched. The torch run is the largest fundraiser it raises 30 million dollars annually 85,000 police officers raise money annually for the Special Olympics http://www.specialolympics.org/
  • http://www.unifiedsportsprogram.com/ Unified sport athletes and partners work hard to improve there skills, and over come prejudices about mental disabilities. 1988-Special Olympics Unified Sports is launched at the annual Special Olympics Conference in Reno, Nevada, and Lake Tahoe, California. Bowling, volleyball and softball are the first sports to be included http://www.unifiedsportsprogram.com/
  • http://www.specialolympics.org/ The first Special Olympics World Winter Games are held in Austria. These were the first games held outside of North America. Took part in the cities of Salzburg and Schladming http://www.specialolympics.org/
  • www.specialolympics.org Free vision, hearing and dental screenings Free injury prevention clinics
  • http://www.specialolympics.org/ -The campaign for Special Olympics sets a goal to increase athlete participation and raise 120 million dollars of the next five years July 12 - 14 2001 -Cape Town, Johannesburg and Sun City South Africa, host Special Olympics African Hope. Former President Nelson Mandela, Arnold Schwarzenegger and Special Olympics athletes gather to light the flame of hope and kick off the largest Law Enforcement Torch Run through the streets of Cape Town. The event generates awareness of the movement throughout the continent and marks the launch of a major growth initiative to reach 100,000 new athletes in Africa by 2005. http://www.specialolympics.org/
  • 5,500 athletes participated in this event Largest sporting event held in 2003 http://www.specialolympics.org/
  • The act appropiates 15 million dollars per year over five years to help the growth of the Special Olympics. First time the Special Olympics secures support through legislations. http://www.specialolympics.org/
  • http://pumapac.org/wp-content/uploads/2009/03/sara-special-olympics.jpg
  • http://www.lmprophoto.com/blog/wp-content/uploads/2008/12/special-olympics-08.jpg - Picture The Special Olympics offers over 30 Olympic-type individual and team sports. They provide athletes with training and dedication . www.specialolympics.org
  • Swimming Individual events - Freestyle - 25m, 50m, 100m, 200m, 400m, 800m, 1500m Backstroke - 25m, 50m, 100m, 200m, Breaststroke - 25m, 50m, 100m, 200m Butterfly -25m, 50m, 100m,200m Individual Medley - 100m, 200m, 400m Relays - 4x24 free 4x50 free 4x100 free 4x200 free 4 x 25 Meter Medley Relay . 4 x 50 Meter Medley Relay . 4 x 100 Meter Medley Relay . 4 x 25 Meter Freestyle Unified Sports ョ Relay 4 x 50 Meter Freestyle Unified Sports Relay 4 x 100 Meter Freestyle Unified Sports Relay . 4 x 200 Meter Freestyle Unified Sports Relay 4 x 25 Meter Medley Unified Sports Relay . 4 x 50 Meter Medley Unified Sports Relay . 4 x 100 Meter Medley Unified Sports Relay athletes with Down syndrome who has been diagnosed with Atlanto-Axial Instability may not participate in Butterfly events, Individual Medley events, diving starts or diving.
  • - 15m flotation - 25m flotation 15m walk 10m Assisted swim 15 m unassisted swim http://media.specialolympics.org/soi/files/sports/aquatics_rules_2010.pdf
  • http://www.specialolympicswisconsin.org/images/top_snowshoe.jpg Alpine Skiing - Skiing downhill Cross Country Skiing - race across a snow covered area on skies Figure Skating - perform spins, jumps and other intricate and challenging moves on ice Snowboarding - Perform different moves on a snowboard while riding down hill Snowshoeing - You race across a course covered in snow whereing snow shoes Speed Skating- You race around a track depending on how many laps you have fasted time wins http://www.olympic.org/en/content/Sports/
  • Softball - 1. Base Race 2. Bat for Distance 3. Individual Skills Competition 4. Team Skills Softball 5. T-Ball Competition 6. SlowPitch Team Competition 7. Unified Sports ョ S low Pitch Team Competition http://media.specialolympics.org/soi/files/sports/softball.pdf Cricket - A match consists of 2 innings, one per team, each of 20 overs.Each player except the wicketkeeper bowls 2 overs, i.e. 10 x 2 = 20 overs.Where a bowler is unable to complete an over due to injury or illness, the coach should nominate their 9th or 10th designated bowler to complete the remaining balls/overs. b. All bowling must be with an over arm action. c. Amatch will be won by the side which, at the end of both innings, has the highest Team Score.Team Score is calculated bydividing the total number of team runs by the number of wickets that are lost in the 20 overs. d. In the event of the Team Scores being equal, the winner shall be: 1)The team that lost the least number of wickets 2)The team that scored the most 6 3)The team that scored the most 4 4)The team that conceded the fewest extras 5)If both teams are still equal, then the winner will be decided by the toss of a coin http://media.specialolympics.org/soi/files/sports/cricket.pdf http://info.specialolympics.org/NR/rdonlyres/ebkxtarpmbm76bhkvgvbwv7i6kemykntf5dylwzy5uy77fwkeafugvmmuyurt3yin6bovcndfl5vazgorikyvthl4da/Resources%2FSpecial+Olympics%2FCompete%2Fcricket_action.jpg
  • http://media.specialolympics.org/soi/files/sports/Badminton-Rules-2010.pdf https://netfiles.uiuc.edu/lgangic2/shared/VIPannualreport06-07/Special_Olympics_6.jpg http://www.badminton.groups.pdx.edu/img/front/badminton_hitting.jpg Badminton - 1. Individual Skills Competition 2. Singles 3. Doubles 4. Unified Sports ョ Doubles 5. Mixed Doubles 6. Unified Sports Mixed Doubles -1. Modifications a. Special Olympics wheelchair athletes will have the option of serving an overhead serve from either the left or right serving area. b. The serving area is shortened to half the distance for Special Olympics wheelchair athletes. 2. Unified Sports Doubles a. Each Unified Sports doubles team shall consist of one athlete and one partner. b. Each team shall determine its own order of service and selection of courts (advantage [ad] or deuce). 3. Individual Skills Competition a. Hand Feeding 1) The feeder (usually the coach) holds five shuttles at one time in his/her arm and throws the shuttles, one at a time, to the athlete like a dart would be thrown. 2) The athlete tries to hit the shuttles with his/her racket and is awarded one point each time he/she hits the shuttle. b. Racket Feeding (for overhead strokes) 1) The feeder (coach) holds five shuttles and one at a time hits the shuttle high to the athlete using an underhand stroke. 2) The athlete is awarded one point if he/she hits the shuttle. 3) Whether the athlete misses or hits the shuttle, another is immediately hit and the count continues. The Contest 1) The shuttle is repeatedly hit in the air by the athlete. 2) One point is awarded for each hit within a 30-second time frame. 3) If the shuttle hits the floor, another shuttle is given and the count continues. d. Forehand Stroke 1) The athlete stands two feet from the net with the feeder (coach) positioned on the opposite side of the net. 2) The feeder, using an underhand serve, hits the shuttle to the forehand side of the athlete. 3) The athlete has five attempts and receives one point for each successful forehand stroke that goes over the net and into the court. e. Backhand Stroke 1) Served and scored the same as the forehand stroke except that the feeder (coach) hits the shuttle to the backhand side of the athlete. f. Serve 1) The athlete has five attempts to serve from either side of the service court. 2) If unable to serve the underhand serve, the overhand serve may be used. 3) 10 points are received for each serve landing in the correct service box. 4) Zero points are given for any serve outside the service box. g. Final Score 1) Final score is determined by adding all the scores together for each of the six Individual Skills Competition. Bocce - Singles (one player per team) 2. Doubles (two players per team) 3. Team Competition (four players per team) 4. Unified Sports ョ Bocce Doubles (two players per team) 5. Unified Sports Bocce Team (four players per team) Small ball called jack Players use the big balls and bowl them towards the jack whoever gets closest wins http://media.specialolympics.org/soi/files/sports/Bocce-Rules-2010.pdf
  • http://info.specialolympics.org/NR/rdonlyres/echjjjekrdn3e5r6hh7jtx24eawpkbqbbskjakvm2u2ups32s4tdhn7misdx3blqld6pz3dpxpcclv57khro5aj7f3a/tennis.jpg http://info.specialolympics.org/NR/rdonlyres/e3rlaior6xexxwfj5b5evxr2dwavkrmdbp2ptezf3hpje6xq6qnvesqamb7g2n5ytcimpyhruz5krxmrteaffs3krze/volleyball_profile.jpg Volleyball - 1. Volleyball Juggle 2. Volleyball Pass 3. Volleyball Toss and Hit 4. Individual Skills Competition 5. Team Skills Volleyball 6. Team Competition 7. Unified Sports ョ Team Competition 8. Modified Team Competition http://media.specialolympics.org/soi/files/sports/volleyball_rules_2010.pdf http://www.fivb.org/. Tennis -1. Individual Skills Competition 2. Singles 3. Doubles 4. Mixed Doubles 5. Unified Sports ョ Doubles 6. Unified Sports Mixed Doubles http://media.specialolympics.org/soi/files/sports/Tennis-Rules-2010.pdf Table Tennis - 1. Target Serve 2. Racket Bounce 3. Return Shot 4. Individual Skills Competition 5. Singles 6. Doubles 7. Mixed Doubles 8. Wheelchair Competition 9. Unified Sports ョ Doubles 10. Unified Sports Mixed Doubles http://media.specialolympics.org/soi/files/sports/Table%20Tennis-Rules-2010.pdf
  • http://info.specialolympics.org/NR/rdonlyres/ejk6rdrfwxqzk6winntesjjto2nazvocav3worpj5iplufeqdtxtnsyuglguzddsybquvwsqm2e7qo4ixpld76uxija/football_profile.jpg http://www.jeffcitymo.org/parks/images/so-team.jpg Basketball 1. Speed Dribble 2. Team Skills Basketball 3. Individual Skills Contest 4. Team Competition 5. Half-Court Basketball: 3-on-3 Competition 6. Unified Sports ョ Team Competition 7. Unified Sports Half-Court Competition (3-on-3) http://media.specialolympics.org/soi/files/sports/Basketball-Rules-2010.pdf Soccer ( football )- 1. Individual Skills Competition (ISC) 2. 5-a-side Team (outdoor) 3. 7-a-side Team (outdoor) 4. 11-a-side Team Competition according to FIFA rules 5. Futsal Competition according to FIFA rules 6. Unified Sports 5-a-side Team Competition 7. Unified Sports 7-a-side Team Competition 8. Unified Sports 11-a-side Team Competition http://media.specialolympics.org/soi/files/sports/Football%20(Soccer)-Rules-2010.pdf
  • http://blogs.abc.net.au/photos/uncategorized/2008/08/27/floorball_014.jpg Floor hockey- 1. Individual Skills Contest 2. Team Competition 3. Unified Sports T eam Competition 1)A team on the playing area must consist of six (6) players;one (1) goalkeeper that must play from a standing position, two (2) defenders, and three (3) forwards (one center and two wings). http://media.specialolympics.org/soi/files/sports/floor_hockey.pdf Floor ball - 1. Individual Skills Competition (ISC) 2. 4 v 4 Team Competition 3. 6 v 6 Team Competition
  • http://www.wecanride.org/photos/2007specOAnne.jpg http://info.specialolympics.org/NR/rdonlyres/ed4hsr5irrd7rlrk2lgvazqhjc4csjk3ckzltsamuybablpjgdexb2eh7fzofqp3wwj6jmea5ajdcjleoqvq7c3dsif/cycling_profile.jpg Cycling - 1. 250-meter (m) Time Trial 2. 500-meter (m) Time Trial 3. 1-kilometer (K) Time Trial 4. 2-kilometer Time Trial 5. 5-kilometer Time Trial 6. 10-kilometer Time Trial 7. 5-kilometer Road Race 8. 10-kilometer Road Race 9. 15-kilometer Road Race 10.25-kilometer Road Race 11.40-kilometer Road Race 12.5-kilometer Unified Sports ョ T andem Time Trial 13.10-kilometer Unified Sports Tandem Time Trial http://media.specialolympics.org/soi/files/sports/cycling.pdf Equestrian - a. Rider b alance b. Rider seat c. Use of aids d. Ability to follow directions e. Ring etiquette and safety f. Sportsmanlike conduct http://media.specialolympics.org/soi/files/sports/equestrian.pdf
  • http://www.sode.org/images/250/Bowling_Ramp.jpg http://www.sofl-leon.org/images/Photos/Golf_2008_Area_Games_Michael_Riley.jpg Bowling - 1. Individual a. Singles (one bowler) b. Ramp Unassisted Bowl (one bowler) 1) Athlete aims ramp into position unassisted 2) Athlete positions ball on the ramp with assistance and pushes ball down ramp toward target. An assistant must have his/her back to the pins at all times. 3) A bowler may be allowed to bowl up to three frames consecutively c. Ramp Assisted Bowl (one bowler) 1) An assistant may aim the ramp toward the pins, but must at all times have his/her back to the pins and aim based on direction (either verbally or by physical cues) from the athlete. 2) A bowler may be allowed to bowl up to three frames consecutively. 2. Doubles a. Male (two Male bowlers) b. Female (two Female bowlers) c. Mixed (one Male bowler and one Female bowler) d. Unified Sports ョ Male (one Male athlete and one Male partner) e. Unified Sports Female (one Female athlete and one Female partner) f. Unified Sports Mixed (one Male/Female athlete and one Male/Female partner) 3. Team Bowling a. Male (four Male bowlers) b. Female (four Female bowlers) c. Mixed (two Male bowlers and two Female bowlers) d. Unified Sports Male (two Male athletes and two Male partners) e. Unified Sports Female (two Female athletes and two Female partners) f. Unified Sports Mixed (two Male/Female athletes and two Male/Female partners) http://media.special olympics.org/soi/files/sports/Bowling-Rules-2010.pdf Golf - 1. Level 1 Individual Skills Competition 2. Level 2 Alternate Shot Team Play Competition 3. Level 3 Unified Sports ョ Team Play 4. Level 4 Individual Stroke Play Competition [9 hole] 5. Level 5 Individual Stroke Play Competition [18 hole] http://media.specialolympics.org/soi/files/sports/Golf-Rules-2010.pdf
  • http://www.lulujane.ca/wp-content/uploads/2009/06/special-olympics-gymnastics-june-09-photo-by-linda-iler-82x.jpg http://cdn.picapp.com/ftp/Images/b/f/d/8/Artistic_Gymnastics_World_6358.jpg Artistic Gymnastics - 1. Mixed Gender Events (Level A only) (local and regional/national competition only) a. Vaulting b. Wide Beam c. Floor Exercise d. Tumbling e. Single Bar f. All Around (total of all five event scores) 2. Me Events (Levels I, II, III and IV) a.Floor Exercise b. Pommel Horse c. Rings d. Vaulting e. Parallel Bars f. Horizontal Bar g. All Around (total of all six event scores) 3. Women Events (Levels I, II, III and IV) a. Vaulting b. Uneven Bars c. Balance Beam d. Floor Exercise e. All Around (total of all four event scores) 4. Male and female gymnasts may compete in all events offered within the same level ( All Around )or may be specialists , competing in one, two or more events but not all events. http://media.specialolympics.org/soi/files/sports/gymnastics_artistic.pdf Rhythmic Gymnastics - Level A Male & Female Athletes a. Rope b. Hoop c. Ball d. Ribbon e. All Around Level A routines are compulsory routines that are performed seated. 2. Level B Male & Female Athletes a. Rope b. Hoop c. Ball d. Ribbon e. All Around Level B routines are compulsory routines that are performed standing. These routines are designed for lower level athletes. The emphasis is on developing body skills and apparatus skills separately. 3. Level 1 Female Athletes a. Rope b. Hoop c. Ball d. Ribbon e. All Around Level 1 routines are compulsory routines. At this level, athletes learn to integrate basic apparatus and body skills. Level 1 Body Skills: body wave (forward), chain turn, chase, circumduction, pass balance, tiptoe turn 4. Level 2 Female Athletes a. Hoop b. Ball c. Clubs d. Ribbon e. All Around http://media.specialolympics.org/soi/files/sports/Rhythmic%20Gymnastics-Rules-2010.pdf
  • http://info.specialolympics.org/NR/rdonlyres/e3mwdqskt446ivu6wrq62fmackp6xrwwyfmleyuwrzain3ioga4hzyvr2wsn5p6ko2jpu774iqfzoq2g4b72npbr7pf/netball.jpg http://info.specialolympics.org/NR/rdonlyres/en556qp2dx4ss274sz6lr6zfpwa3itjxpd3lcajjqomwrngdgfwbu4ifsnfwa5xqonzabywpmroybkxiciehktkgtza/teamhandball_profile.jpg Hand Ball - 1. Individual Skills Competition 2. Team Competition 3. 5-a-side Handball 4. Unified Sports ョ Team Competition http://media.specialolympics.org/soi/files/sports/handball_rules_2010.pdf Net Ball - 1. Individual Skills Competition (ISC) 2. 7 v 7 Team Competition f. Restart the game if a goal has been scored in his/her half. g. Give decisions for the Throw In for the Goal and Sidelines that he/she is controlling and call out PLAY when all other players are on court. This Umpire is also responsible for making decisions related to infringements by the player throwing in e.g. Toe on the line. h. Keep outside the court except when it is necessary to enter it to secure a clear view of play or to take a Toss Up. i. Move along the Side Line and behind the Goal Line to see play and make decisions. j. Play advantage wherever possible so refraining from placing the non-offending team at a disadvantage. k. Not criticize or coach any team while a match is in progress. l. State the infringement and the penalty clearly. http://media.specialolympics.org/soi/files/sports/Netball%20Rules%202010.pdf
  • http://info.specialolympics.org/NR/rdonlyres/eoh4bj4wpdotbxn7jao36r2irdhpeegx6fhhzzc4sujttmh7nxkus6a5byl5pemw7hvqyfs2wdyvpkspwtgo7nqf5sc/kayaking.jpg http://www.sailmaine.org/images/0304_SpNeeds/2008SpecialOlympics.jpg Kayaking- 1. Singles Tourist kayak (KT): KT1 - 200m, 500m 2. Doubles Tourist kayak (KT): KT2 - 200m, 500m 3. Unified Sports ョ Doubles Tourist kayak (KT): KT2 - 200m, 500m 4. Singles Professional kayak (K): K1 -200m, 500m 5. Doubles Professional kayak (K): K2 -200m, 500m 6. Unified Sports Doubles Professional kayak (K): K2 -200m, 500m http://media.specialolympics.org/soi/files/sports/Kayaking-Rules-2010.pdf Sailing - 1. The Competition Committee shall provide potential competitors with a Notice of Race and Racing Instructions. 2. At all regional, national and international regattas, there shall be a catamaran class boat and a monohull class boat used. 3. Racing for all levels of competition shall be available at regattas. a. Level I Unified Sports ョ team: the Special Olympics athlete member(s) of the crew will have responsibility for head sail trim. b. Level II Unified Sports team: a Special Olympics athlete shall control the helm for 100 percent of the race commencing at the warning signal throughout the complete race until clearing the finish line. c. Level III All Special Olympics athlete team with an on-board coach. The athletes have complete control of the boat. The coach can offer verbal assistance. If, for any reason, the coach becomes physically involved with the sailing of the boat, the team must retire from the race and will be scored a ― did not finish ‖ (DNF). d. Level IV The entire team consists of Special Olympics athletes (no coach will be on board). e. Level V Special Olympics athletes shall compete single-handed. http://media.specialolympics.org/soi/files/sports/sailing_rules_2010.pdf
  • http://info.specialolympics.org/NR/rdonlyres/ece5ermc7um27obzigpjfkoer3ok5wxzxiqnswzs5zot72apbnxtvkrzjm5yl675ex5y3zlsuwj7cu2ni55es2vx3fh/judo.jpg http://images.elmbridge.gov.uk/images/elmbridgeboroughcouncil/leisurecultural/sport/LiamVOliver.jpg All athletes entering a Special Olympics judo event will initially be divisioned by the details required on the event entry form. a. Gender b. Age c. Weight Class d. Ability Level 2. Each athlete will then be placed in similar pools. A further divisioning process will take place at the event venue, on individual skills, which will further enhance the process. Each athlete in his/her respective pools will have an individual skill test with at least the following techniques (Waza). a. Two holding techniques (Osae-komi-waza) b. One liberation of a holding technique (Toketa-waza) c. Several safe forms of break falling (Ukemi-waza) from different angles d. Two break falls (Ukemi-waza) being thrown by an opponent (Tori) e. Two turnovers from the opponent (uke) in ground position to holding (Osae-komi-waza) f. Two throwing techniques (Nage-waza) g. Two combination throwing techniques (Renraku-waza) h. One take-over throwing technique (Kaeshi-waza) 3. The evaluation on the skills listed (in number 2) above will be based on: a. Technique of the movement b. Performance of the athlete c. Speed of the technique d. Reaction of the athlete http://media.specialolympics.org/soi/files/sports/Judo-Rules-2010.pdf
  • http://www.specialolympicswisconsin.org/images/top_divisioning.jpg http://info.specialolympics.org/NR/rdonlyres/eptpz6lh32ruyqntkvasp42l2oe5iegg54xaq3dlvriozworo4jiyy3o5k2e4gfjo5in7fn4yxppbz2n67bcdcihs5g/athletics_duo.jpg Track Events 1. 25 Meters 2. 50 Meters 3. 100 Meters 4. 200 Meters 5. 400 Meters 6. 800 Meters 7. 1500 Meters 8. 3000 Meters 9. 5000 Meters 10. 10,000 Meters 11. Hurdle events a. Men 110 Meters b. Women 100 Meters 12. 4 x 100 Meter Relay 13. 4 x 400 Meter Relay 14. 4 x 100 Meter Unified ョ Sports Relay 15. 4 x 400 Meter Unified ョ Sports Relay Field Events 16. Long Jump 17. Standing Long Jump 18. High Jump 19. Softball Throw 20. Ball Throw for Distance (tennis ball ) 21. Shot Put a. Men: 4.0 kg/ 8.8 lbs. b. Women: 3.0 kg/ 6.6 lbs. c. Men (8 - 11 years): 3.0 kg/ 6.6 lbs. d. Women (8 - 11 years): 1.81 kg/ 4 lbs. 22. Mini-Javelin a. Men: 400g b. Women: 300g c. Men and Women (8-15 years): 300g Combined Events 23. Pentathlon (100 Meters, Long Jump, Shot Put, High Jump, 400 Meters) Race Walking Events 24. 25 Meter Walk 25. 50 Meter Walk 26. 100 Meter Walk 27. 400 Meter Walk 28. 800 Meter Walk Assisted Walk Events 29. 10 Meter Assisted Walk 30. 25 Meter Assisted Walk 31. 50 Meter Assisted Walk Wheelchair Events 32. 10 Meter Wheelchair Race 33. 25 Meter Wheelchair Race 34. 30 Meter Wheelchair Slalom 35. 4 x 25 Meter Wheelchair Shuttle Relay 36. 30 Meter Motorized Wheelchair Slalom 37. 50 Meter Motorized Wheelchair Slalom 38. 25 Meter Motorized Wheelchair Obstacle Race 39. 100 Meter Wheelchair Race 40. 200 Meter Wheelchair Race 41. 400 Meter Wheelchair Race 42. Wheelchair Shot Put a. Men 1.81 kg/ 4 lbs. b. Women 1.81 kg / 4lbs. Road Races 43. Half-Marathon 44. Marathon http://media.specialolympics.org/soi/files/sports/athletics_rules_2010.pdf
  • For my application I held a special olympics at our school with the kids in mrs.egan and mr.piazza’s class

Sgp powerpoint Sgp powerpoint Presentation Transcript

  • The Special Olympics By: Maura McGinley
  • Personal Relevance
    • The reason I have chosen this topic is because I plan on becoming a special education teacher, and I believe that athletics help kids learn things that they could not learn in a classroom.
  • Overview of Presentation
    • Power point
    • - Beginning, Important Moments, Sports and Events
    • Application
        • - Movie
    • Conclusion
    • Class Activity
        • - Wheelchair Relay Race
  • Thesis Statement
    • The founding premise and current goal of the Special Olympics is to enhance the lives of those with mental disabilities through various physical activities. Sports training enhances focus and gives participants a structure for learning lessons about perseverance, endurance and setting goals.
  • Eunice Kennedy Shriver
    • Founder and honorary chairperson of the Special Olympics.
  • Camp Shriver
    • In 1958 two separate women called Eunice Shriver saying she could not find a camp for her child with a intellectual disability.
  • Camp Shriver
    • - Eunice Shriver asked special schools and clinics in her area to provide names of special-needs children who might be interested in attending the camp.
  •  
  • Instant Success
  • Start of the Special Olympics
  • Mission
    • The mission of Special Olympics is to provide year-round sports training and athletic competition in a variety of Olympic-type sports for children and adults with intellectual disabilities, giving them continuing opportunities to develop physical fitness, demonstrate courage, experience joy and participate in sharing of gifts, skills and friendship with their families, other Special Olympics athletes and the community.
  •  
  • Important Moments
    • December 1971
  • First International Special Olympic Games 5-11 February 1977
  • 1981
  • Unified Sports
    • July 1988
  • Winter Games
    • March 20-27 1992
    • First winter games held outside of North America
  • Healthy Athletes
    • July 1-9 1995 - During the 9th Special Olympics.
  • New Goals
    • 2000-2001
  • 21-29 June 2003
    • Ireland host the first Special Olympics World Summer Games to be held outside the United States.
  • 30 October 2004
    • President George Bush signs the “ Special Olympic Sport and Empowerment Act.
  • Sports and Events
    • 35 different team and individual sports offered at the Special O lympics.
  • Aquatic Sports
    • Swimming
      • Over 35 different swimming activities
  • Aquatics Cont.
    • Flotation
    • Walk
    • Assisted/ Unassisted swim
  • Winter Sports
    • Alpine Skiing
    • Cross Country Skiing
    • Figure Skating
    • Snowboarding
    • Snowshoeing
    • Speed Skating
    • -Softball
    • -Cricket
    • Badminton
    • Bocce
    • Volleyball
    • Tennis
    • Table Tennis
    • Basketball
    • Soccer (Football)
    • Floor Hockey
    • Floor Ball
    • Equestrian
    • Cycling
    • Bowling
    • Golf
    • Artistic Gymnastics
    • Rhythmic Gymnastics
    • Hand Ball
    • Net Ball
    • Kayaking
    • Sailing
  • Sports Cont.
    • Judo
    • Athletics
  • Application
      • Upper Merion Special Olympics
  • UM Special Olympics
  • Conclusion
    • Whether you are an athlete wanting to compete, a volunteer wanting to make a difference or if you are just looking to have fun and be a part of something you can be a part of the Special Olympics and experience your own transformation
  • Get Involved
    • Pennsylvania Special Olympics
      • Sp. Olympics Pennsylvania
      • 2570 Boulevard of the Generals. St 124
      • Norristown. Pa 19403
      • Phone - 800-235-9058
      • www.specialolympicspa.org
  • Work Cited
    • Brown, Fern G. "Special Olympics." Ed. Mary P. Rich. N.p.: Scholastic Library Publishing, 1992.
    • Print.
    • Center for Social Development and Education, and University of Massachusetts. "Camp Shriver Learning
    • Lab 2010." Center For Social Development and Education . N.p., 5 Feb. 2010. Web. 26 Mar. 2010.
    • Cosentry. "Healthy Athletes ." 2010 Special Olympics . Speical Olympics, 13 Apr. 2010. Web. 14 Apr.
    • 2010. <http://www.2010specialolympics.org/page13238.asp>.
  • Work Cited
    • JFKlibrary. &quot;Eunice Kennedy Shriver.&quot; John F. Kennedy Presidential Library and Museum . N.p., 18
    • Oct. 2009. Web. 26 Apr. 2010. <http://www.jfklibrary.org/Historical+Resources/
    • Biographies+and+Profiles/Biographies/Eunice+Kennedy+Shriver.htm>.
    • Kennedy, Joseph P, and Speical Olympics Inc. &quot;Law Enforcement Torch Run.&quot; Special Olympics Texas .
    • Special Olympics Inc., n.d. Web. 5 Feb. 2010. <http://www.sotx.org/donate/torchrun/>.
    • Kennedy, Joseph P, Jr. &quot;The Special Olympics.&quot; The Special Olympics Homepage . Foundation For The
    • Benefit of Persons With Intellectual Disabilities, 2009. Web. 1 Dec. 2009.
    • <http://www.specialolympics.org/>. .
    • - - -. Sports Offered . Special Olympics, 5 Mar. 2010. Web. 5 Mar. 2010.
    • <http://info.specialolympics.org/Special+Olympics+Public+Website/English/Compete/Sports_Offered/
    • default.htm>.
  • Work Cited
    • Kennedy, Mike. &quot;Special Olympics.&quot; Illustrated ed. N.p.: Scholastic Library Pub, 2002. Print. True
    • Book Series.
    • Kuropat, Jessica. &quot;Special Olympic Athletes .&quot; The My Hero Project . Jessica Kuropat, 5 Feb. 2008.
    • Web. 2 Apr. 2010. <http://www.myhero.com/go/hero.asp?hero=special_olympics_athletes>.
    • Meyer, Jennifer. &quot;Special Olympics.&quot; Learning to Give . Special Olympics, n.d. Web. 26 Apr. 2010.
    • <http://learningtogive.org/papers/paper184.html>.
    • Park, Goudi, and Ktirio Ipasias. &quot;Special Olympics Athens.&quot; Special Olympics 2011 . Special Olympics,
    • 3 Feb. 2010. Web. 10 Feb. 2010. <http://www.athens2011.org/en/>.
    • SOPA. &quot;Special Olympics of Pennsylvania .&quot; Special Olympics of Pennysvania . SOPA, 1 Apr. 2010. Web.
    • 5 Apr. 2010. <http://www.specialolympicspa.org/about-us/mission-a-history>.
    • Unified Sports. &quot;Unified Sports Program.&quot; Unified Sports . Special Olympics, 1 Apr. 2010. Web. 14
    • Apr. 2010. <http://www.unifiedsportsprogram.com/index.htm>.
  • Work Cited
    • http://www.eunicekennedyshriver.org/storywall/gallery/22#14
    • http://www.specialolympics.org/history.aspx
    • http://blogs.trb.com/community/news/davie/forum/special20olympics2011.jpg
    • http://www.dsalowcountry.org/images/Special_Olympics_M_MH.jpg
  • Work Cited
    • http://pumapac.org/wp-content/uploads/2009/03/sara-special-olympics.jpg
    • http://blog.syracuse.com/video/2008/05/052908_specialolympics.jpg
    • http://www.lmprophoto.com/blog/wp-content/uploads/2008/12/special-olympics-08.jpg
  • Work Cited
    • http://www.sailmaine.org/images/0304_SpNeeds/2008SpecialOlympics.jpg
    • http://www.backinskinnyjeans.com/images/2008/10/09/2423674270_523082f39e_2.jpg
    • http://www.missourinet.com/resource/image_librarian/20090527/024222/Mary%20special%20olympics.jpg