Inactivity and poor eating habits are two of the most important concerns surrounding childhood obesity. With these activities, you can address one of those concerns by incorporating developmentally appropriate physical activity into a child�s day for ages two through six.
Innovative Tools for Health Education
Help your students visualize the size of a portion of food so they can more easily follow the guidance of MyPyramid.
Innovative Tools for Health Education eBook
Students can gain a better understanding of what the inside of the body looks like by placing the organs in the correct spots.
Perceptual-Motor Activities for Children With Web Resource
Using jump ropes or tape on the floor, create a series of lines in a pattern similar to that of spokes on a wheel (see diagram). Place active learning cards (in any order) in each space between the lines.
Teaching Healthy Lifestyles in Middle School PE eBook
I suggest that you put on a monitor and walk fast to see how many laps you do in 12 minutes.
Heart Education eBook With Web Resource
The body adapts to external and internal patterns of stress and recovery. Exercise stress can be determined from the output data of a heart rate monitor.
Fitness & Health 7th Edition eBook
Is it possible that a somatopsychic effect exists in which the health of the body (soma) affects the health of our brain (psychic), thus influencing learning and cognitive function?
Sport First Aid 5th Edition eBook
As a coach you are likely to be involved in each portion of the athletic health care relay�prevention, recognition and first aid care, assessment and treatment, and rehabilitation.
Health Opportunities Through Physical Education With Web Resources
National physical activity guidelines for youth developed by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (USDHHS) recommend at least 60 minutes of physical activity each day.
Promoting Health and Academic Success
Comprehensive school health education is characterized by planned, sequential, developmentally appropriate, and culturally inclusive learning experiences taught by qualified trained teachers. The health education curriculum should be based on relevant health behavior theories; focus on the emotional, intellectual, physical, and social dimensions of health; provide students with exposure to diverse instructional techniques; and evaluate student achievement through a variety of assessment
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s (CDC) National Center for Health Marketing is announcing an update to CDC’s Web site for tweens (ages 9 - 13). The BAM! Web site has been updated to included 2009 H1N1 flu information. Please take a look at the Body and Mind (BAM!) Web site at http://www.bam.gov and http://www.bam.gov/site_flukrew.html and help get the word out to educators about flu prevention and youth.
BAM! Body and Mind is an online desti