Your SlideShare is downloading. ×
0
Fancy Flyers Chapter1
Fancy Flyers Chapter1
Fancy Flyers Chapter1
Fancy Flyers Chapter1
Fancy Flyers Chapter1
Fancy Flyers Chapter1
Fancy Flyers Chapter1
Fancy Flyers Chapter1
Fancy Flyers Chapter1
Fancy Flyers Chapter1
Fancy Flyers Chapter1
Fancy Flyers Chapter1
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×

Thanks for flagging this SlideShare!

Oops! An error has occurred.

×
Saving this for later? Get the SlideShare app to save on your phone or tablet. Read anywhere, anytime – even offline.
Text the download link to your phone
Standard text messaging rates apply

Fancy Flyers Chapter1

239

Published on

Published in: Technology, Design
0 Comments
0 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Views
Total Views
239
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
0
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
1
Comments
0
Likes
0
Embeds 0
No embeds

Report content
Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
No notes for slide
  • standard 1 - demonstrates competency in many forms of movement and proficiency in a fe movement forms standard 2-  applies movement concepts and principles to the  learning and development of motor skills standard 3- exhibits a physically active lifestyle standard 4-  achieves and maintains a health-enhancing level of physical fitness standard 5- demonstrates responsible and personable behavior in physical activity settings standard 6- demonstrates understanding and respect for differences among people in physical activity settings standard 7-  understands that physical activity provides opportunities for enjoyment, challenge, self-expression, and social interactions
  • - not just throw out the ball program -3 factors= obesity, violence, early puberty obesity - 25%..11% 10yrs ago      -leads to adult obesity and diseases like type 2 diabetes.  violence - use after school activities to promote a safer place to go to. promote good behavior through sports and play activities. create a better community through organized sports for everyone. early puberty - the kids, not all, but some are developing as much as two years before they should at around 7 or 8 years old. this could be a good thing as long as the physical educator can help them grow. 
  • - Learning to move= physical education based on acquiring increased movement skills and enhancing physical fitness through increased physical activity - Learning through the movement= is not only learning how to move but bettering yourself cognitively(thinking) and affective (emotionally). Physical Education not only builds physical fitness but character, all through movement - A physically educated person...      -is fit      - knows different skills      - participates in physical activity      - knows why they are active      - values physical activity 
  • developmental physical education- emphasizes acquisition of movement skills and increased physical competence based on unique developmental level of individual -* ALL KIDS ARE DIFFERENT AND DEVELOP DIFFERENTLY- this is a key concept called individual appropriateness  - Age- group appropriateness- keep it so that the age group being taught can handle it but this is SECONDARY to individual appropriateness 
  • Physical Fitness: Is the ability to perform daily tasks without fatigue and to have sufficient energy reserves for participation in additional physical activities, as well as to meet emergency needs. 
  • The Components of Health Related Fitness involves skills that enable one to become and stay physically healthy....   Cardio-Respiratory Fitness :  Also known as stamina, is the ability of your body to continuously provide enough energy to sustain submaximal levels of exercise. To do this the circulatory and respiratory systems must work together efficiently to provide the working muscles with enough Oxygen to enable aerobic metabolism.   If we have good cardiovascular fitness then our health is also good as it helps with: Fat metabolism Improved delivery of Oxygen Faster removal of waste products Decreased levels of stress    Muscular Strength: Strength is vitally important, not only in sports but in day-to-day life. We need to be strong to perform certain tasks, such as lifting heavy bags or using our legs to stand up from a chair. Strength is defined as the ability of a muscle to exert a force to overcome a resistance. Strength is important for our health as it enables us to : Avoid injuries Maintain good posture Remain independent (in older age)   Flexibility: Flexibility is the movement available at our joints, usually controlled by the length of our muscles. If we are not flexible our movement decreases and joints become stiff. In daily activities we must be flexible to reach for something in a cupboard, or off the floor. It also helps: Prevent injuries Improve posture Reduce low back pain Maintain healthy joints Improve balance during movement   Body Composition: Body composition is the amount of muscle, fat, bone, cartilage etc that makes up our bodies.  A healthy amount of fat for a man is between 15&18% and for women is higher at 20-25%. It is important to maintain a healthy percentage of body fat because: Excess body fat can contribute to developing a number of health problems such as heart disease and diabetes Places strain on the joints, muscles and bones, increasing the risk of injury    Muscular Endurance: Muscular endurance, unlike strength, is the ability of a muscle to make repeated contractions over a period of time. This is used in day-to-day life in activities such as climbing stairs, digging the garden and cleaning. Muscular endurance is also important in sports, such as football (repeated running and kicking), tennis (repeated swinging of the arm to hit the ball) and swimming (repeating the stroke).              
  • The Components of Performance Related Fitness  involves skills that will enhance one’s performance in athletic or sports events...   • Agility is the ability to change and control the direction and position of the body while maintaining a constant, rapid motion. For example, changing directions to hit a tennis ball. • Balance is the ability to control or stabilize the body when a person is standing still or moving. For example, walking across a balance beam. • Coordination is the ability to use the senses together with body parts during movement. For example, dribbling a basketball. Using hands and eyes together is called hand-eye coordination. • Speed is the ability to move your body or parts of your body swiftly. Many sports rely on speed to gain advantage over your opponents. For example, a basketball player making a fast break to perform a lay- up, a tennis player moving forward to get to a drop shot, a football player out running the defense to receive a pass. • Power is the ability to move the body parts swiftly while applying the maximum force of the muscles. Power is a combination of both speed and muscular strength. For example, fullbacks in football muscling their way through other players and speeding to advance the ball and volleyball players getting up to the net and lifting their bodies high into the air.
  • The term motor ability refers to a person's physical skill set and what they are capable of being able to do. A movement skill is defined as " the development of motor control precision, and accuracy in the performance of both fundamental and specialized movements." Motor Development plays a key role in children because different children have different developmental periods as some develop later than others.
  • Cognitive Learning is the learning that takes place in the brain. This means kids get a visual look at what they need to learn and then they process the information in their brain. Cognitive Learning can also be referred as a child's thinking process when it comes to learning.
  • Affective growth means the ability that a child has to be able to interact and react effectively and appropriately with other kids and themselves in different movement situations. Affective growth can lead a child to being responsible during the class and not goofing off like other children will tend to. Affective growth is only complete when a child matures and can face any movement situation and be able to interact responsibly with other children.
  • Transcript

    • 1. An Overview of Developmental Physical Education Background Picture
    • 2. FANCY FLYERS ERIC EINBINDER JUSTIN ALBRO GIANLUCA FERRITO BRANDON LINTERN
    • 3.   http://www.healthierkidsbrighterfutures.org/partners/naspe.jpg MOVEMENT PHYSICAL ACTIVITY PERSONAL RESPONSIBILITY RESPECTFUL 7 NATIONAL STANDARDS OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION
    • 4.   http://www.pecentral.org/BulletinBoard/Images/348.jpg PHYSICAL EDUCATION            EVERYDAY!
    • 5. <ul><li>  </li></ul>Learning To Move and Learning   Through Movement http://eliteathleticstrack.squarespace.com/storage/bigstockphoto_kids_running_on_track_7819021.jpg?__SQUARESPACE_CACHEVERSION=1269063684081
    • 6. http://www.bengreenfieldfitness.com/wp-content/uploads/2009/05/sports-geek.jpg http://www.eduguide.org/education/article_images/istock_tmarvin-1-male-teen-athlete-with-angy-look-and-basketball-c.jpg http://www.ecu.edu/cs-admin/news/poe/905/images/camp1.jpg http://hullstudent.com/files/minisites/2288/wchairbb.bmp Developmental Physical Education
    • 7. Energy Stamina Nutrition Motivation Consistency Strength Aerobic       Mental Fitness Background
    • 8. Health Related Fitness http://www.sensible-health-related-fitness.com/images/Components-Pie-Chart1.jpg
    • 9. Balance Coordination Agility Speed  Power Performance Related               Fitness
    • 10. General Motor Ability http://www.uoguelph.ca/research/apps/news/photos/large/play_settings.jpg
    • 11. Children's Cognitive Learning http://classweb.gmu.edu/ndabbagh/Resources/Resources2/blooms_pyramid.jpg
    • 12. Children's Affective Growth http://www.sandhills.edu/faculty-staff/syllabus/taxonomyaffect.jpg

    ×