1 9-12 Physical Education and Leisure Curriculum Framework Revised 2011
2 Course Title: Physical Education and Leisure Course/Unit Credit: 1 Course Number: Teacher Licensure: Please refer to the Course Code Management System (https://adedata.arkansas.gov/ccms/) for the most current licensure codes. Grades: 9-12 Physical Education and Leisure Physical Education and Leisure is a two-semester course that includes a planned curriculum which provides content and learning experiences in basic motor skills, movement patterns, and movement concepts as they apply to physical activity and health-related physical fitness, as well as lifetime sports and recreation. This course encompasses the Physical Education and Leisure Content Standards defined by the Arkansas Physical Education and Health Curriculum Framework. Strand Movement Concepts Health-Related Fitness Lifetime Activities and Recreation Personal and Social Behavior Content Standard 1. Students shall understand movement concepts, principles, and strategies that apply to the performance of physical activity. 2. Students shall participate in fitness activities that will promote and improve individual health. 3. Students shall understand the importance of health benefits from participating in lifetime recreational activities. 4. Students shall demonstrate responsible personal and social behavior which displays respect for self and others in physical activity settings. *Each grade level continues to address earlier Student Learner Expectations as needed. **Italicized words are found in the glossary. 1 Physical Education and Leisure
3 Strand: Movement Concepts Standard 1: Students shall understand movement concepts, principles, and strategies that apply to the performance of physical activity. MC.1.PEL.1 MC.1.PEL.2 MC.1.PEL.3 MC.1.PEL.4 MC.1.PEL.5 MC.1.PEL.6 MC.1.PEL.7 MC.1.PEL.8 Critique movement in a variety of activities by utilizing technology (e.g., videos, digital cameras, stop watches, heart monitors, pedometers, computer programs) Identify and apply proper concepts associated with participation in a variety of activities (e.g., weightlifting, stretching, running, breathing, warm-ups) Participate in a variety of activities that promote fitness (e.g., traditional activities, adventure activities, competitive activities, recreational activities) Examine a variety of fitness and adventure activities to perform complex skills (e.g., dance, team and individual sports, aerobics, strength training, casting a fishing rod, canoeing, hiking, cycling) Differentiate between anaerobic and aerobic activities for improvement in endurance Differentiate between isotonic and isometric activities for improvement in strength and flexibility Differentiate between the components of the FITT formula: Frequency Intensity Time Type Evaluate the three basic principles of exercise as it relates to personal fitness: overload progression specificity 2 Physical Education and Leisure: Movement Concepts Key: MC.1.PEL.1 = Movement Concepts. Content Standard 1. Physical Education and Leisure. 1 st Student Learning Expectation
4 Strand: Health-Related Fitness Standard 2: Students shall participate in fitness activities that will promote and improve individual health. HRF.2.PEL.1 HRF.2.PEL.2 HRF.2.PEL.3 HRF.2.PEL.4 Participate in a nationally recognized fitness assessment at various times throughout the year to determine the initial level of fitness and to determine individual progress (e.g., President s Challenge, other nationally recognized health-related fitness tests): cardio-respiratory (e.g., mile run, step test, recovery rate, pacer) muscular strength (e.g., pull-ups, push-ups, modified push-ups, flexed arm hang, grip and bicep strength) muscular endurance (e.g., curl-ups, push-ups, step-ups, grip endurance) Flexibility (e.g., V-sit, sit and reach, shoulder stretch, trunk lift, body rotation) body composition (e.g., BMI, body fat percentage, waist-hip ratio, skin fold) Create a personal fitness plan based on a variety of physical activities, fitness profiles, nutritional guidelines, and fitness principles Participate in a variety of appropriate activities in each area of fitness by incorporating the FITT formula and the three basic principles of exercising: cardio-respiratory (e.g., target heart rate formula, bicycling, canoeing, dancing, jogging, hiking, running, swimming, walking) muscular strength (e.g., pull-ups, push-ups, modified push-ups, flexed arm hang, grip and bicep strength, weight training) muscular endurance (e.g., curl-ups, push-ups, step-ups, weight training) flexibility (e.g., stretching, rotating, yoga, aerobics, Pilates) body composition (e.g., balanced nutrition and physical activity) Explore a variety of stress-relief strategies (e.g., relaxation techniques, laughing, deep breathing, imagery, exercise) 3 Physical Education and Leisure: Health-Related Fitness Key: HRF.2.PEL.1 = Health-Related Fitness. Content Standard 2. Physical Education and Leisure. 1 st Student Learning Expectation
5 Strand: Lifetime Activities and Recreation Standard 3: Students shall understand the importance of health benefits from participating in lifetime recreational activities. LAR.3.PEL.1 LAR.3.PEL.2 LAR.3.PEL.3 LAR.3.PEL.4 LAR.3.PEL.5 LAR.3.PEL.6 Engage in a variety of activities that promote improvement in each skill-related component of fitness: agility balance coordination power reaction time speed Discuss the benefits of participating in regular physical activity to reduce chronic disease risks: reduce blood lipids lower blood pressure appropriate weight loss reduce stress lessen colon cancer risk lessen risk for diabetes Examine the benefits of lifetime participation in traditional, adventure, or leisure activities: stress management maintain muscle mass maintain cardio-respiratory fitness maintain body weight promote social interaction Research fitness and/or recreational opportunities available locally, statewide, or nationally (e.g., trails, wilderness areas, rivers, lakes, fitness clubs, community fitness organizations) Evaluate personal health and fitness as it relates to: leisure time employment daily activities economic impact Monitor personal fitness to include potential lifetime activities that promote health-related fitness, relieve tension, and maintain a healthy weight in both school and non-school settings 4 Physical Education and Leisure: Lifetime Activities and Recreation Key: LAR.3.PEL.1 = Lifetime Activities and Recreation. Content Standard 3. Physical Education and Leisure. 1 st Student Learning Expectation
6 Strand: Personal and Social Behavior Standard 4: Students shall demonstrate responsible personal and social behavior which displays respect for self and others in physical activity settings. PSB.4.PEL.1 PSB.4.PEL.2 PSB.4.PEL.3 PSB.4.PEL.4 PSB.4.PEL.5 Demonstrate ability to act responsibly and independently in physical activity settings (e.g., accepts constructive feedback, displays courtesy to others, works independently, follows proper procedures, demonstrates fair play) Apply appropriate safe behaviors when participating in all physical activities (e.g., care of equipment, wear helmet, wear mouth piece, wear life vest, hunter and boating safety) Examine the potential dangers of anabolic steroids and performance-enhancing supplements (e.g., mood swings, liver damage, sterility, legalities) Discuss and model positive social behaviors associated with physical activity (e.g., peer interaction, team work, sportsmanship, avoid bullying) Recognize the impact of peer pressure on physical activity, participation, and performance 5 Physical Education and Leisure: Personal and Social Behavior Key: PSB.4.PEL.1 = Personal and Social Behavior. Content Standard 4. Physical Education and Leisure. 1 st Student Learning Expectation
7 Physical Education and Leisure Glossary Adventure activities Aerobic Anaerobic Agility Balance Body composition Cardio-respiratory Chronic disease Competency Coordination FITT formula Fitness journal Flexibility Health Health-related fitness Isometric Non-traditional activities involving nature and environment such as hiking, camping, fishing, and others A steady activity in which the heart can supply all the oxygen the muscles need Physical activity done in short, fast bursts in which the heart cannot supply oxygen as fast as muscles use it The ability to change direction quickly while the body is in motion The ability to keep an upright posture while standing still or moving The ratio of body fat to lean body tissue including muscle, bone, water, and connective tissue The ability of the heart, lungs, and vascular system to supply oxygen and nutrients to muscles during activity A disease that is ongoing The ability to perform and apply skills The ability to use senses together with body parts, or use two or more body parts together (e.g., hand-eye, hand-foot) A formula in which each letter represents a factor important for determining the correct amount of physical activity F = Frequency, I = Intensity, T = Time, T = Type A regularly kept written record that a student uses as a personal assessment tool The ability of various joints of the body to move through their full range of motion The state of physical, mental, and emotional well-being; not merely the absence of disease or infirmity Physical fitness that helps a person stay healthy; includes cardiovascular endurance, muscular strength and endurance, flexibility, and body composition An exercise that involves muscle contractions in which joint angle and muscle length do not change (e.g., wall sit) 6 Physical Education and Leisure: Glossary
8 Isotonic Leisure activities Lifetime activities Motor skills Muscular endurance Muscular strength Nutrition Overload Pedometer Peer pressure Personal health Power Progression Reaction time Specificity Speed Sterility An exercise that involves muscle contractions in which muscle length changes, therefore causing body parts to move (e.g., weightlifting) Use of free time for enjoyment while engaging in physical activity Includes games, sports, and other leisure pursuits usually performed by a person over the course of a lifetime, including activities such as tennis, golf, bowling, backpacking, canoeing, and racquetball Basic fundamental movement patterns, usually involving the large muscle groups, that are necessary to perform a variety of physical activities The ability of the muscles to exert force for an extended time The ability of the muscles to exert maximum effort The study of foods, their effects of health, and the process by which they nourish the body Doing more physical activity than one usually does to improve fitness A device that can be used to count the steps taken daily. Pedometers can be used as a motivational tool to provide feedback on the duration (distance) or intensity (distance over time) of physical activity Positive or negative influence peers consciously or unconsciously place on others to behave in certain ways Concerning or affecting a particular person s health The ability to use strength quickly Gradually increasing the amount and intensity of physical activity to improve fitness The amount of time it takes a person to move once he or she realizes the need to move Performing certain types of exercises to improve the specific parts of fitness (muscle strength, cardio endurance, muscle endurance, flexibility) or muscles (legs, abs, back, arms) The ability to perform a movement or cover a distance in a short time Incapability of producing offspring 7 Physical Education and Leisure: Glossary
9 Strength training Stress management Target heart rate Traditional activities Use of resistance to muscular contraction to build strength Techniques used to prevent and deal with stressors Used to determine activity intensity; used to enhance the level of cardiovascular endurance; may be calculated by using the formula: (Maximum heart rate 220 age) x 0.70 = target rate Long-established conventional forms of activity (e.g., walking, running, bicycling, aerobics) Weight training A form of fitness training that usually includes working with four variables: (1) amount of resistance (weight) per lift; (2) number of repetitions of each lift (set); (3) number of sets per workout; and (4) number of workouts per week 8 Physical Education and Leisure: Glossary
10 Appendix 9 Appendix
11 Physical Education for Students with Special Needs Every physical education class includes students who are high achievers, low achievers, and those in the middle, which are the majority. Effective instructional strategies take into account the diverse needs of very heterogeneous groups. Quality physical education involves adapting, modifying, and changing a physical activity so it is appropriate for all participants. Some students come to physical education with motor or perceptual deficits, while others have more severe disabilities. Successful participation in physical activities by students with disabilities depends on the teacher s attitude and skill in providing instruction and support to all students. The teacher should encourage students to learn and experience maximum enjoyment in physical education by understanding students specific needs and encouraging students who are not disabled to accept and support those who are disabled. Children with disabilities, whether they are identified as needing special education and related services or not, have the right to a modification of the regular program. Further, under Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, Amendments of 1991 (Public Law ), American Disabilities Act of 1990 (Public Law ), Amendments of 2008 (Public Law ), and Individuals with Disabilities Act (IDEA 2004, Public Law ), such children may not be discriminated against by school personnel. Per IDEA 2004, each child with a disability must be afforded the opportunity to participate in the regular physical education program available to non-disabled children unless: (1) child is enrolled full-time in a separate facility, (2) child needs specially designed physical education as prescribed in the child s Individual Education Plan (IEP). Service delivery options that must be made available to all children with disabilities are: modified general physical education, specially designed physical education, adapted physical education, direct services, collaboration, and consultation. In some instances an IEP team at the school (e.g., the physical education teacher, special education teachers, administrators, parents, and ancillary personnel, such as occupational therapists, recreation therapists, and physical therapists) will determine that the appropriate leastrestrictive environment for a physical education program for students with disabilities is the general education class. To accommodate such students, the physical education instructor may have to make modifications and interventions. In collaboration with the special education teachers and ancillary personnel, the physical education teacher can modify instruction to accommodate students with disabilities without diminishing the value of the class for those without disabilities. Problem-solving skills and modified approaches to movement can be offered. Teaching methods can be adapted to meet the needs of students through provision of a direct tutor, a buddy system that pairs students with disabilities with other students, peer tutoring, task cards or individualized learning packets, circuit or station setups, contracts or independent student programs, and other approaches. Other adaptations might include: Ways to modify assessment: Base evaluation on the student s potential and on pre-test and post-test comparison rather than on standardized scores Base measurement on what the student with disabilities is able to do rather than on what the student is not able to do Apply decathlon-scoring approaches to enable students with disabilities to compete for points against records that are appropriate to the student s physical status Provide specific devices or adapting equipment to aid in the manipulation of objects or one s self Vary size, weight, color, and texture of equipment 10 Physical Education for Students with Special Needs
12 Rules of adaptations: Adjust height and size of target or goal Add more players to a team to reduce the amount of activity and responsibility of any individual player Assign playing positions according to the abilities of the students with disabilities Permit the substitution or interchange of duties during participation Limit play areas if students movement capabilities are restricted Have well-defined lines and boundaries Provide rest periods as needed Adapt rules for individual disabilities such as three-step dribbling using two hands to dribble, carrying the ball while it is on the student s lap in a wheelchair, or using a tee/ramp Classroom management strategies: Structure and predictable routine Clear expectations Brief instructions Positive reinforcement Proximity to teacher Verbal and visual cues The physical education teacher should seek opportunities for informal talks with the special education teacher to develop methods for working with students with disabilities. When these students cannot participate safely and successfully in the physical education program, and when interventions have been ineffective, the use of the Individualized Education Plan (IEP) process for special education may be required. 11 Physical Education for Students with Special Needs
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