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Training


Review of the basics of Physical Fitness • •

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Definitions of physical fitness Health- and skillrelated fitness components Warm-Up and CoolDown Training the energy systems


Principles of Fitness Development •Training is a programme of exercise designed to help you reach your fitness goals or targets. In order to ensure that a fitness training or exercise programme is safe and effective, it is vital that certain guiding principles are applied.

•The keys to selecting the right kinds of exercises for developing and maintaining each of the basic components of fitness are found in the principles of specificity, overload, reversibility, progression, diminishing returns, and individual differences.


Specificity •

The type of training in which individuals engage should be directed specifically at improving their abilities in life. Therefore, choose the right kind of activities to improve each physical fitness component, and the right combination of physical fitness components to help in activities of daily living.

Every form of exercise or training has a different effect on your body.

For example, a bicep curl with a weight will develop strength in the arms; it wil not affect any other part of the body or component of fitness. Marathon runners wil undertake mainly endurance work during their training and Weight Lifters will undertake mainly strength work during their work. “ The specificity effect each type of training has on the body”


Overload •

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If a person works often (frequency) enough, hard (intensity) enough, and long (duration) enough to load the body above its resting level, physical fitness will improve. If this is done regularly over a period of time, the body will gradually adapt to the increase in demands. The term overload does not refer to the idea that one needs to overexert or exert at high intensities to obtain gains in fitness; it simply means that one needs to load the body more than it is usually accustomed to. To make the body fitter,you must make it work harder than normal, over a prolonged period of time. As a result, it will adapt to the extra demand placed upon it by getting fitter.


Reversibility •

Physical fitness or the effects of a physical activity program or an exercise program cannot be stored. If a person stops training for a period of time (three to five days, in some cases) a process of detraining will begin. The gains in fitness that were made begin to reverse themselves. At least three balanced workouts a week (three hours minimum) are necessary to maintain a good level of fitness.


Progression •

Increasing the frequency, intensity, and/or duration of an activity over periods of time is necessary for continued improvement in physical fitness. Improvements in physical fitness are realized fairly rapidly at the onset of an exercise or training program.

The rate of improvement will gradually slow down and level off (adaptation) if an overload is present (meaning that the load is increasing and that there is progress).

At high levels of physical fitness it may even be necessary to change the type(s) of exercise(s) being performed.

Gradually building up the level of exercise or training to ensure that fitness continues to be developed.


Individual differences •

Every person has a unique physical and psychological makeup that requires a unique training program.

Factors that may play a role are current fitness level, gender, age, heredity, susceptibility to injury, rest and recovery needs, and diet.

Two people working out with the same program could experience completely different results.


The FITT Principles •

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A well-designed personal physical activity plan will outline how often, how long, and how hard a person exercises, and what kinds of exercises are selected. The exercise frequency, intensity, time, and type (FITT principle) are key components of any fitness plan or routine. Frequency - How often you train? Once, twice, three times per week? Intensity – How hard do you train? 50%, 65%, 75% of maximum ability? Time - How long do you train for each session? 35Mins, 1hr, 1'30 hrs? Type - What type of trainning are you doing? Weights, cardiovascular, Flexibility workout?


Fitness and/or Health Benefit F frequency

I intensity

T time

T type

Cardiorespiratory Endurance (CRE) (Aerobic)

3 to 5 times per week

moderate to vigorous intensity (60% to 85% of maximum heart rate)

minimum of 20 minutes

running cycling cross-country skiing

Muscular Strength

2 or 3 times per week, with rest days in between bouts

high resistance (sets to maximum capability)

minimum of 20 minutes per session 3 sets of 16 to 20 repetitions

free weights universal gym tubing body weight

Muscular Endurance

2 or 3 times per week, with rest days in between bouts

low to moderate resistance

minimum of 20 minutes per session 3 sets of 16 to 20 repetitions

free weights universal gym tubing body weight

Flexibility

Daily

Slow and controlled movement

10 to 12 minutes

static

Active Daily Living / Health

daily

Low to moderate

30 to 60 minutes

Walking Gardening


Training Systems and Training Methods •

The Training System defines the general idea of the work that we will develop.

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The Training Methods provide the specifics of the training.


Physical Fitness and Training Systems •

Endurance Training Systems - Continuous Systems - Fractional Systems

Strength Training Systems - Maximum load Systems - Sub-maximum load Systems

Muscular Endurance Training Systems - Isometric System - Isocinetic System - Plyometric System - Electroestimulation

Flexibility Training Systems - Static - Dynamic


Web Ppt:http://www.indezine.com/powerpoint/freetemplates/188 1.html www:http://iessanblas.edu.gva.es/.../EdFisica/.../eso/4eso_ %20sist_entren.pps http://www.bbc.co.uk/schools/gcsebitesize/pe/exercise/1_e xercise_principles_rev1.shtml http://www.google.com/ http://www.flickr.com/


Images • • • • • • • • • • • • •

Image 1: http://farm4.static.flickr.com/3019/2735353204_ae0f768199.jpg Image 2: http://farm2.static.flickr.com/1066/779315841_baff9387ed.jpg Image 3: http://farm3.static.flickr.com/2369/1902059483_47f9b9a0bb_m.jpg Image 4: http://farm5.static.flickr.com/4059/4457694598_f23542a550.jpg Image 5: http://farm4.static.flickr.com/3577/3645259452_f009838c4f.jpg Image 6: http://farm4.static.flickr.com/3391/3592548721_32b76b21a7.jpg Image 7: http://farm6.static.flickr.com/5017/5471391578_3e580fb7f8.jpg Image 8: http://t0.gstatic.com/images?q=tbn:ANd9GcR037NPjA7YKJyTTvT7Z01ikB3K-VpD Image 9: http://farm4.static.flickr.com/3013/2452068666_2756cac273.jpg Image 10: http://images.cdn.fotopedia.com/agusem-Uuvu8wWJJ-Y-hd.jpg Image 11: http://farm4.static.flickr.com/3122/3243399019_c86dc03650.jpg Image 12: http://images.cdn.fotopedia.com/flickr-4882994170-hd.jpg Image 13: http://1.bp.blogspot.com/_ahWXDB_ujRM/TNQrtyUuplI/AAAAAAAAEjc/QE QggNK0HSc/s1600/logos+creative+commons+licencias.jpg


Note: This material was prepared by Victor E. Rodríguez Rodríguez for the Bilingual Section of Physical Education (English) of the IES. A Guía, Vigo. I used images from of http://www.flickr.com/ and http://www.google.es/imghp?hl=es&tab=wi sites, and in all the images I have added their reference. In this work, I have also included portions of the text of the different sites, which are reflected in the bibliography at the end of the text . This material was elaborated for exclusively educational purposes and noncommercial uses.

Nota: Este material foi elaborado por Víctor E. Rodríguez Rodríguez para a Sección Bilingüe de Educación Física (inglés) do IES. A Guía de Vigo. Utiliceí imáxenes de lugares web (http://www.flickr.com/ e http://www.google.es/imghp?hl=es&tab=wi ) e en todas ellas engadín a súa referencia. Neste traballo, tamén incluín porcións de texto de diferentes páxinas web, reflectidas na bibliografía ao final do texto. Este material foi elaborado con fins exclusivamente didácticos e sen uso comercial.

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