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Indoor recreational facilities for fun and health classes three times a week, dodgeball and a foam pit,” Absolute Air Park manager Tim Salcedo said. Trampolines used as a form of exercise offer many health benefits. “Trampolining is the most cardiovascular efficient exercise you can do,” he said. “You’re using your whole body the entire time, and it has very low impact on the joints.” Perhaps most importantly, exercising while getting airborne is just plain fun, especially for kids. “You can burn up to 2,000 calories an hour,” Salcedo said. “Kids don’t even know they’ve been exercising for an hour.” The indoor trampoline facility introduces children and adults of all ages to its various See INDOOR, PAGE 3
Courtesy Photo by Absolute Airpark
Participants are able to get big air at Absolute Air Park indoor trampoline park.
ARLINGTON — It is rare to find exercise and fun used in the same sentence, but at some local indoor recreational facilities, those two terms can be used interchangeably. When the weather gets dreary, it’s best to turn to indoors for recreation and exercise, but getting kids off the couch and away from the TV during these times may be challenging. Fortunately, there are indoor recreational facilities that are both fun and productive to keep kids up and active. One form of indoor exercising is trampolining. Absolute Air Park in Arlington is an indoor trampoline facility that invites clients from ages 2 to adult to participate in aerobic classes, dodgeball or just jumping around. “We have aerobics
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INDOOR FROM PAGE 2
Courtesy Photo by Absolute Airpark
Absolute Air Park in Arlington utilizes a dodgeball arena within its indoor trampoline park.
activities. On top of that, there isn’t much of a learning curve to jumping up and down. The aerobics course is aimed more for adults, but kids aged 10 years or older can participate as well. “We have an instructor and it’s an hour long with a 10 minute break in the middle of it,” he said. A more intensified boot camp course is also available which utilizes the park’s foam pit. “We do a lot of work in the foam pit,” Salcedo said. “It looks easy to climb in and out of, but it’s not.” The indoor dodgeball arena maybe more appealing to kids aged 10 years and older. “Dodgeball is the most popular thing among the kids,” he said. “And they don’t realize what they’re doing is exercise.” The most appealing activ-
ity for kids is the open jumping. “Recreational jumping is the main thing,” he said. “You can do whatever you want.” Kids age 10 and younger may be more inclined to use Wild Child Alley, which is designed for children aged 2-5 years old. Besides playing basketball as an indoor sport, there are other activities that can be played away from the wintertime elements. The indoor Soccer First arena in Arlington also offers youngsters a chance to play soccer all year long. Soccer First offers youth and adult soccer leagues. “It’s a place where kids can come play for the winter months when it is too cold outside to play,” Soccer First owner Phil Bartlow said. Kids can be productive
by honing their soccer skills through the various classes Soccer First offers. “They can improve their soccer skills so they’re not so rusty when outdoor league starts again,” Bartlow said. “They should do something to keep active.” Kids up to 10 years old can participate in the training courses that are offered once a week. On top of soccer, Soccer First also houses lacrosse and arena football. Absolute Air Park is located at 18802 67th Ave. NE 98223 in Arlington. You can visit their website at www. absoluteairpark.com. Indoor Soccer First Arena can be found at 19805 74th Ave. NE 98223 in Arlington. For more information, visit their web page at www. soccer-first.net.
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Courtesy Photo by Absolute Airpark
Kids can participate in a variety of activities at Arlington’s Absolute Airpark indoor trampoline facility.
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Boys & Girls Club offers after school recreation
Tony Pham prepares to throw a football inside the Boys & Girls Club in Marysville’s indoor gymnasium.
MARYSVILLE — The Boys & Girls Club of America in Marysville offers various sports and other activities for kids after school. The Boys and Girls Clubs of America operate through different campuses in the United States. The Boys & Girls Clubs of Snohomish County operate 20 clubs within the Snohomish County. Unit director Matt Evans has been with the non-profit organization in Marysville for four years. He emphasized the benefits of young children engaging in physical exercise and productive activities after school. “The Boys & Girls club was founded to provide a safe, positive environment for kids to have mentors and participate in impactful activities after school,” Evans said. Along with the healthy benefits from the physical activities the club provides, it also aims to develop self-esteem, leadership and other life skills for youth. Upcoming after-school activities the club will offer include co-ed volleyball for children in grades 3-8, and co-ed flag
football, for children from 5- 14 years old. The teams will practice twice a week and have games mostly on Saturdays. Sign-ups for both sports began Jan. 20 and are still being accepting until March 16 for volleyball, and March 17 for flag football. Entry fees are $100 for volleyball and $110 for flag football. Evans said that learning the values of teamwork is one of the benefits that children learn from playing team sports. “Teamwork is a skill that needs to be learned, and will benefit them when they get older,” Evans said. Other positives from participating in the after-school activities provided by the club are learning the benefits of doing well and setting goals. “It’s a chance for kids to stay active,” Evans said. With the stresses of everyday life, parents of children may find difficulty in keeping their kids active. “There are so many demands for ourselves to fulfill in See B&G, Page 6
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B&G FROM PAGE 5 our work,” Evans said. “Stuff like hiking takes time out of your day.” Parents with full-time work schedules, along with their kids in school, are not only at risk of the unhealthy results of a sedentary lifestyle, but also not spending quality time with one another. That quality time may be well spent on a healthy activity that families can do together. “We, as a society, are so busy right now,” Evans said. “It’s hard to find time to play with our kids.” To make sure their kids are active, Evans advises parents to offer diverse activities that can be done as a family. “You’ll be surprised by the results you get,” Evans said. Offering options that have can provide a range of physical skills to be taught adds diversity so the child won’t get bored. “You can’t
just focus in on one activity.” Some examples of productive activities that families can do together include biking, hiking or swimming when the weather improves. And for the more dreary months, parents should have their kids participate in after school activities. Though families can benefit from indoor activities such as board games or video games, it’s best to provide fun activities that involve some form of exercise. The Boys & Girls Club isn’t just all about physical exercise. The club also offers various courses that refine academic success, such as digital arts, drama and “Project Learn,” which is an education based program. “It’s where we do homework in the afternoon,” Program and Childcare director Christina Trader said. “And then we have various games and activities that help further their education.” See B&G, PAGE 7
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B&G FROM PAGE 6 Two other Boys & Girls Club operate within the Marysville and Arlington area: The Boys & Girls Club in Tulalip and The Boys & Girls Club in
Arlington. The Boys & Girls Club of America in Marysville is located off of 1010 Beach Ave of Marysville. You can visit their website at www.bgcsc.org/ snohomish-clubs/marysvilleclub to sign your kids up or to donate.
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It takes a family to get kids fit parents, but either way, when the whole family can work out together, it allows them to motivate each other and to reinforce good habits.” Maness has seen even families who have the best of intentions ultimately falter in fostering healthier lifestyles for themselves and their children, but she advises families that many of them can avoid this trap by synchronizing and sticking to their schedules. “When we’ve surveyed our Y members, we’ve found that what’s tripped up our families most often has been their schedules,” Maness said. “At first, they might be really enthusiastic, but then, as parents and kids get involved in other stuff, whether it’s extracurriculars or what have you, they can get distracted and drift apart. You have to prioritize your choices and ask yourselves how you’re going to fit your activities into a schedule that still sets aside regular time for shared fitness.” Maness touted a number of resources at the Marysville Family YMCA as specifically
designed to allow kids and parents to exercise together, from community swim times at the pool to “youth equipment” for ages 8 years and older. “If kids want to work out too, they have smaller versions of some of the same machines that the adults have, which are available to them, with their own little workout logs,” Maness said. “It’s very empowering for them.” Maness noted that the Marysville Family YMCA also provides child care options for parents whose children might be a bit too young to join them in exercising, as well as activities such as open basketball in the gym that welcomes parents and kids of all ages to shoot some hoops together. Just as important as keep-
ing your kids’ bodies moving, is feeding their engines the right fuel. “The first step is for both parents and kids to be more aware of things like the sugar and nutritional content of their meal choices,” Maness said. “In our ACT! program at YMCAs throughout Snohomish County, which stands for ‘Actively Changing Together,’ one of the ways we illustrate this for children aged 8-11, and teens aged 12-14, is by calculating the amounts of sugar in a soda pop, a fruit juice and an energy drink, and then pouring those amounts of sugar onto paper plates in front of them. It’s an eye-opening visual for kids.” Maness reminded families
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MARYSVILLE — Perhaps unsurprisingly, the health and well-being staff of the Marysville Family YMCA believe that plans to help kids gets fit and healthy work best when they can involve the whole family. “Families are of primary importance,” said Ronda Hardcastle, who serves as the health and well-being director for the Marysville Family YMCA. “Depending on how old the kids are, wherever they’re going and whatever they’re doing, it’s their families who have to get them there, and it’s their families who feed them most of their meals, whether they’re homecooked or they go out to eat. So for any health or well-being plan for the kids to succeed, their families have to be either part of it or supporting it.” “If the parents aren’t onboard, the kids won’t be onboard,” agreed Kathy Maness, who serves as the health and well-being coordinator for the Marysville Family YMCA. “Sometimes, it’s actually the kids who are pushing their
FAMILY FROM PAGE 9 to consider both the ingredients and the portion sizes of the foods they choose to consume, as well as considering healthier alternatives. “If you’re still hankering for potato chips, you can have chips with reduced salt, or chips that are baked rather than fried,” Maness said. “We have turkey bacon instead of regular bacon, and if plain water tastes unappealing, you can add a squirt of lemon to make it more flavorful. There’s this misconception that healthy eating is an all-or-nothing choice, but you can improve your food intake without eliminating your favorites completely. All it takes is looking for healthier versions and different ways of cooking dishes.” Maness also warned parents with histories of diabetes in their families to keep a close eye on their kids’ diets, but at the same time, she urged them not to treat
their family histories as inevitabilities for their children. “If you or your parents had diabetes, your children could be pre-diabetic,” Maness said. “All that means, though, is that there are factors that could cause them to become diabetic. For the most part, diabetes is preventable with dietary changes.” Even among the young enrollees of ACT!, who are referred by a health care provider and have a BMI equal to or greater than the 85th percentile, Maness reported that incidences of diabetes have been relatively rare. The ACT! program is completely free to those who qualify, thanks to the YMCA’s “Invest in Youth” funds. “This is one of the programs that we pound on doors to get donations for,” Hardcastle said. ACT! offers nutrition and exercise guidelines that the whole family can put into practice, and according to Hardcastle, its success depends on the whole
family, parents and kids alike, taking part in the program. While parents and kids share exercise and discussion periods as part of ACT!, the parents will also be given their own separate exercise and discussion periods, as will their kids, so that they can exchange ideas among their peers.
Referral forms for ACT! can be found online at http:// ymca-snoco.org/act, and should be printed off and submitted to your health care provider. The Marysville Family YMCA is located at 6420 60th Dr. NE. You can call 360-6539622 for more information on its programs.
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Check children’s vision early, often MARYSVILLE — It’s never too soon for parents to be concerned about their children’s eyesight, according to optometrist Dr. Kim Kron of Marysville Vision Source. “Children’s eyes should start teaming within the first six months after they’re born,” Kron said. “The toys above a child’s crib are great for developing kids’ eyesight, as both of their eyes learn to track together. If you have a family history of conditions such as crossed eyes or what’s known as ‘lazy eye,’ you’ll want to watch out for this in your kids.” To that end, Kron touted InfantSEE — a program which Marysville Vision Source is part of — that provides free screenings for any child up to 1 year in age. “You can check whether they have retinoblastoma,
which can be fatal, and that their eyes are the same prescription,” Kron said. “If one eye has perfect vision and the other eye is way off, that can lead to poor depth perception. That can be a problem if you’re playing sports where you have to hit a ball, or if you’re learning how to drive and trying to parallel-park.” A surprisingly common visual disorder that can also affect children’s achievements is color vision deficiency, which occurs in one out of every eight people. “It’s not actually colorblindness,” Kron said. “It’s more like the inability to distinguish between certain shades of color, most often red and green, so that they look like brown. As early as first grade, it’s impor-
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tant for parents to know if their children have this condition, especially if they’re going to be graded on their ability to tell the difference between colors.” Kron noted the academic importance of a child’s eyes working together as well. “In school, you have to process the written word,” Kron said. “If your vision is out of focus, you have to read those words more slowly, and it can take longer to comprehend them. Even smart students can easily fall behind when struggling with such obstacles.” Kron recommended that children receive eye exams between the ages of 4-6, as they begin to enter school, to check for such conditions. “Even if one eye is carrying the other, or if they’re nearsighted or farsighted, kids often don’t know their vision is different from anyone else’s,”
Kron said. “They just think that’s the way everyone sees things. I remember one little boy, after he got glasses, saying, ‘Wow, trees have leaves on them.’” Kron cited instinctive avoidance behaviors as mechanisms that help children cope with such vision deficiencies without even realizing it, which is why he advises parents to look for signs such as children reading with one eye closed, or always tilting their heads to avoid facing anything they’re staring at straight on. “Your eyes are two cameras, and if they’re not aligned, you get double-vision,” Kron said. “The brain hates that, so it learns to suppress one of the two eyes.” From there, Kron’s typical schedules for eye exams are once a year for children with vision issues, and once every two years for those without, from the ages of 8-18, which tend to be when children experience the most shifts in their Now offering TRX Suspension Training
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“Your eyes are two cameras, and if they’re not aligned, you get double-vision. The brain hates that, so it learns to suppress one of the two eyes.”
Dr. Kim Kron, Marysville Vision Source vision. “It’s great that they offer vision screenings at schools, but bear in mind that those aren’t proper eye exams,” Kron said. “They’ll only catch the most major issues.” Although most kids with vision issues still wear glasses, contact lenses are not uncommon even among younger children, and Kron has been asked how soon is too soon for contacts. “Kids can be fitted for contacts around the ages of 7-9, but they need a certain maturity level, and motivation level, to make it work,” Kron said. “With contacts, you have to clean them and rinse them, and you can’t just leave them in. By contrast, you can leave your glasses sitting on the counter. Some of my 9-year-old patients are very mature about their contacts, but the ones who are wearing contacts at the age of 7 have heavy parental involvement.” Kron ruled out laser eye surgery such as LASIK until patients are well into their adult years. “It used to be that 19 was old enough for LASIK, but now, they’re recommending that you be between 23-25,”
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Kron said. “And once you hit your mid-40s, your vision will go through another shift anyway, one which LASIK won’t delay.” In the meantime, while Kron dismissed the supposedly damaging effects of reading by dim light or watching TV too close to the screen as largely being “old wives’ tales,” he did identify some ways in which modern technology is straining the eyesight of social mediaconnected children. “Most kids now have an iPad or a smart-phone,” Kron said. “Those can fatigue your eyes by reducing your blink rate, which deprives your eyes of nourishing tears and leads to dry eyes. There’s also what’s called ‘Computer Fatigue Syndrome,’ which derives from the difference between reading words in clear, printed text versus reading it in bleeding pixels of light on screens. Your brain wants to make the electronic text as clear as the printed text, so your eyes become cameras that are constantly refocusing, and it can be fatiguing.” Ultimately, Kron sees well-maintained eyesight as setting the stage for a significant portion of a child’s future successes.
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March 15, 2014 edition of the Marysville Globe