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CardioMusclesFlexibilityActivitiesBody Comp. Physical Fitness 100 200 300 400 500
DDescribed as beats per minute when not engaging in physical activity RResting Heart Rate
A benefit of flexibility, “standing up straight” Good Posture
A term used to describe the weight portion of the body that consists of lean muscle mass, bones and organs Lean Tissue Mass
The amount of force a muscle can produce with a single maximum effort Muscular Strength
TThe ability to sustain a given level of muscle tension, that is, to hold a muscle contraction for a long period of time MMuscular Endurance
A contraction in which the muscle lengthens Eccentric Contraction
A muscular contraction in which movement occurs Isotonic Contraction
Muscular contraction in which no movement occurs Isometric
Types of activities which would best suit an elderly person or someone who has joint problems Low Impact Activities
This word stands for the “F” in the F.I.T.T. training principle Frequency (How Often)
A type of activity which helps strengthen bones and builds the muscular system by placing them under an appropriate amount of stress High Impact Activities
This word is represented by “I” in the F.I.T.T. training principle Intensity (How Hard)
The best type of activity to build either muscular strength or muscular endurance Resistance (Strength) Training
Describes activities that do not require oxygen Anaerobic Activities
AA chart which uses a persons height and weight to determine if they are a healthy body weight BBody Mass Index (B.M.I.)
Increase in the size of individual muscle fibers in response to training Muscular Hypertrophy
The best training method to increase cardio respiratory endurance H.I.I.T.- High Intensity Interval Training
Chemicals that block pain messages and are responsible for feelings of satisfaction and pleasure Endorphins
The ability to have the joints to move through their full range of motion Flexibility
A type of stretching which uses slow steady movements to increase range of motion Dynamic Stretching
Use of momentum and bouncy, jerky movements to force the body through its normal range of motion Ballistic Stretching
Stretching a muscle to its furthest point and then holding that position Static Stretching
A device used to calculate body fat. Typically measures three or seven sites on the body Skinfold Caliper
TThese blood vessels carry oxygenated blood to the muscles and organs AArteries
The most effective way to increase lean body mass Exercise
IIt is the most accurate means of determining risk for disease BBody Composition
TThe organs needed to deliver oxygenated blood to and from the muscles HHeart, Lungs and blood vessels
TThe artery on the wrist that is used when finding a pulse RRadial Artery
Exercise that requires oxygen Aerobic
TThe name of the artery on your neck, used when taking your pulse CCarotid Artery
Measures the electrical resistance through the body Bio-electrical Impedance
Measures of Fitness 5 Elements of Physical Fitness 1. Cardiovascular (Heart and Lung) Endurance 2. Muscle Strength 3. Muscle Endurance 4. Flexibility.
Fitness Vocabulary. Physical Fitness: / A state in which the body can handle the demands placed on it - both muscular + cardiovascular.
Aim: What are the components of Health-Related Fitness? Do Now: Next Slide ……..
Fitness Unit 1/4/2015-1/23/2015.
Chapter 4 Lesson 2 Fitness & You. Lesson 2 Fitness & You Objectives: ◦Identify and describe the 5 areas of health related-fitness. ◦Examine the relationship.
THE FITT PRINCIPLE AND THE COMPONENTS OF FITNESS
Types of muscle contractions Isometric – joint angle and muscle length do not change during contraction (static position). Isotonic – tension remains unchanged.
Exercise and your Body.
Introduction to Exercise Chapter 13. Leading Causes of Death updated 2013 General Population 1.Heart Disease 2.Cancer 3.Respiratory Illness (COPD) 4.Stroke.
Wellness An Overview. Health Related Physical Fitness.
Do Now 1.List in order from most to least, who you think the most physically active people are in your family, and why?
5 COMPONENTS OF HEALTH-RELATED FITNESS 1. Muscle endurance 2. Muscle strength 3. Cardiovascular endurance 4. Flexibility 5. Body composition.
Weight management The average teen should aim to exercise at LEAST minutes a day Goal: Increase heart rate Exercises that are effective: Walking.
EXERCISE and LIFELONG FITNESS
PHYSICAL FITNESS LEVEL How many of you think you are physically fit? Well, we are about to find out if you are or if you are not. In the next couple days,
Sports Fitness 5 Components of Fitness. Session 5 Objectives SOLs: 11/12.1, 11/12.2, 11/12.3, 11/12.4, 11/12.5 Objectives: To establish and set fitness.
Exercise and Lifelong Fitness. Cardiovascular system: Heart & blood vessels benefit most from physical activity Stronger the heart, less effort.
Physical Fitness. Fitness Concepts Cardiorespiratory Endurance Muscular Strength Muscular Endurance Flexibility Body Composition –The amount of fat tissue.
Physical Fitness The ability of the body to exercise, play, and work without tiring easily and with a reduced risk of injury.
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