4 years old
8 years old
12 years old
16 years old
Personal- social skills should be addressed in the physical education class through direct instruction.
The physical education class reinforces the personal- social skills learned at home.
In the physical education class, personal- social skills are typically addressed after fitness and motor skills are developed.
Personal- social skills typically develop concurrently with fitness and motor skills, given a physical education class with the proper environment.
Take visual observation notes on each student's performance
Provide students with verbal cues as they practice skills
Offer students written critiques after they demonstrate their ability
Record students executing the skill using slow-motion video
Hopping up and down
Standing on a balance beam
Leaping with variation in distance
Throwing an object various distances
Putting a golf ball
Batting in a softball game
Shooting a basketball free throw
The amount of arm swing
The amount of upper-body lean
The part of the foot used to push off
The degree of foreleg extension
Pull, kick, inhale, glide
Pull, inhale, kick, glide
Glide, pull, inhale, kick
Kick, glide, inhale, pull
Follow the person in front of you but keep a comfortable distance between you.
Stomp your foot on the fourth beat of each measure, and turn to your right.
March faster as the drumbeat gets faster but freeze when the drumbeat stops.
Time your steps so your foot touches the ground at the time as the drumbeat.
Using rotational inertia with a leg extension
Maintaining a steady center of gravity
Establishing balance and pointing the feet
Creating speed and applying force from legs
Facing the basket after catching a basketball at the three point line and preparing to release the ball while aiming for the shooter's square
Keeping the palms facing the basket protecting the ball with two hands on the same side before using a finger roll while shooting
Shooting five feet from the basket until an all net shot is made then moving back one step and repeating the process
Aligning the feet comfortably on the free throw line with bent knees before releasing the ball with the shooting hand
Allowing students to use a balloon instead of a basketball
Lowering the height of the basketball goal
Raising the height of the basketball
Allowing students to use a bouncy playground ball
Provide drill to lead up to the skill
Have students practice the skill
Introduce the skill
Provide feedback to correct errors
Expanding the size of the goal
Playing without keeping score
Creating large teams
Using unlimited field space
Tell students they must dress in appropriate golf attire
Ensure that the course has an adequate inventory of practice equipment
Require students to take golf lessons before the unit
Have students study the different types of turf on the course
Shifting the weight to the left leg and rolling the right leg forward
Aligning the body in the ready position with the arms out in front and bending slightly forward at the waist
Tilting the right toe up to engage the heel brake and pressing down on the gymnasium floor
Dragging one skate behind and perpendicular to the other
Moving hands and arms across the body's midline
Limiting movement at the knees and ankles
Maintaining an upright and stable body posture
Lowering the chest and lunging forward
Health, skill body composition and flexibility
Speed, power, balance and coordination
Frequency, intensity, time and type of activity
Agility, reaction time, endurance and strength
Increased levels of endorphins are released into the brain boosting a person's mood.
Decreased levels of proteins are released, hindering the ability of the person to develop new brain cells.
Increased levels of lactic acid are produced, stimulating the person's energy level and allowing for sustained exercise.
Decreased blood flow to the brain occurs both during and after the workout allowing the person to worry less about weight gain.
The system that provides most of the oxygen needed for long duration or endurance exercises
The maximum amount of oxygen that an individual can use during maximal or exhaustive exercise
The method by which the body supplies energy for short high intensity bursts of activity lasting several minutes
The way the circulatory and respiratory systems supply energy to the working muscles for sustained activity
Perceived exertion and exercise duration are inversely correlated
Exercise intensity and exercise duration are inversely correlated
Exercise velocity and exercise intensity are directly correlated
Heart rate and oxygen consumption are closely related.
Adding the resting HR to the blood pressure reading
Subtracting the resting HR from the maximal HR
Dividing the maximal HR by the resting HR
Multiplying the resting HR by the maximal HR