Session 1, Physical Fitness - Rutgers Cancer Institute Of New Jersey

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Body & Soul A Multi-Phase Health Initiative for Houses of Worship Educational Session #1: Health and Physical Fitness Good health, wellness, fitness, and healthy lifestyles are important for all people. Carolyn D. Masterson, EdD Department of Exercise Science and Physical Education Montclair State University, Montclair, NJ

Years of Healthy Life Total Lifespan ( 77.6 Years) 8.1 yrs Healthy Unhealthy 69.3 yrs. 2

Obesity Trends Among U.S. Adults BRFSS, 2005 (*BMI 30, or 30 lbs overweight for 5’ 4” person) No Data 10% 10%–14% 15%–19% 20%–24% 25%–29% 30% 3

Healthy People 2010 National Health Goals Increase the span of "healthy" life Eliminate health disparities Increase access to information and services for all people 4

Health Life Expectancy Web 01-5 for North America

Difference between Wellness Health Physical Fitness Physical Education Physical Activity

Health and Wellness Health - state of being associated with freedom from disease and illness. Wellness - the positive component of health; sense of well-being; a product; multidimensional

Wellness contains the five dimensions of health

The Integration of Wellness Dimensions

Physical Fitness Multi-dimensional state of being Body’s ability to function efficiently and effectively Not the same as physical health and wellness

Physical Fitness cont’d Consists of: –5 health-related fitness components –6 skill-related components (aka sports fitness or motor fitness)

Health Related Fitness Cardiovascular endurance Muscular endurance Muscular strength Flexibility Body composition

Skill Related Fitness Agility Balance Coordination Speed Power Reaction time

Physical Education To educate individuals to know and perform different types of physical activity Lifetime physical activity Aerobic activity Active sport and recreation activity Exercise for flexibility Exercise for strength and muscular endurance Rest or inactivity

Physical Activity Physical activity is the process (do and know) that impacts health, wellness, & fitness

General Physical Activity Recommendations “Every U.S. adult should accumulate 30 minutes or more of moderateintensity physical activity on most, preferably all, days of the week”. Surgeon General’s Report on Physical Activity and Health The level of activity recommended in this guideline can be achieved by incorporating lifestyle physical activity throughout the day.

Physical Activity Pyramid

Factors to Consider Prior to Physical Activity Medical readiness for physical activity (PAR-Q) Proper equipment and shoes

Principles of training for physical activity Warm-up and Cool down FIT formula Specificity/type Progression Overload Reversibility Dose-Response Relationship Diminishing Returns Rest & Recovery Principle of “Individuality”

Benefits of a Warm-up Prepare cardiovascular system Prepare metabolic system Prepare musculoskeletal system Benefits of Cool down Reduces blood pooling Promotes recovery Minimizes muscle soreness

FIT Formula for CV Fitness Threshold of Training Frequency Intensity Time

Physical Activity Target Zone Figure 2, p. 86

Target Zone: CV Fitness TOO MUCH FITNESS THRESHOLD FOR FITNESS TARGET ZONE: F: 3-6x per week I: 40-85% HR reserve 55-90% Max HR T: 20-60 min INACTIVITY CONCEPTS OF FITNESS &WELLNESS

Ratings of Perceived Exertion 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 VERY VERY LIGHT VERY LIGHT FAIRLY LIGHT SOMEWHAT HARD HARD VERY HARD VERY VERY HARD Target Zone for using RPE

Summary of Target Zones for Aerobic Exercise TARGET ZONE THRESHOLD OF TRAINING 26 INACTIVITY 55-90% of maximum heart rate 40-85% of heart rate reserve 12 - 16 on RPE scale 55% of maximum heart rate 40% of heart rate reserve 12 on RPE scale

Calculating Target Heart Zones Maximum heart rate method Working heart rate method Click on icon for examples for calculating target zones with both approaches. The same basic information is used for both to allow for comparisons of results. (e.g. 22 years old with a resting heart rate of 68 bpm)

Target Heart Rate Formula My Resting Heart Rate is Threshold heart rate – Low End 208 - (.70 x your age) (Maximal Heart Rate) Maximum Heart Rate X .60 (Threshold percent) Answer (Lower Threshold heart rate) Threshold heart rate – Target Ceiling End Maximal Heart Rate X .85 (Threshold percent) Answer Upper (Threshold heart rate) Target Heart Rate Zone to Beats Per Minute

Principle of Specificity Must overload for specifically what you want to benefit. – Examples: Strength-training does little for cardiovascular fitness. Flexibility training does little for body composition. Overload is specific to each body part. – Example: Exercise legs build fitness in legs

Principle of Progression Overload should occur in a gradual progression rather than in major bursts. Could result in excessive soreness or injury if you fail to adhere to this principle. Most effective training is when sessions become progressively more challenging over time.

Overload Principle Most basic of all principles Doing “more than normal” is necessary for benefits Muscle must work against a greater than normal load to get stronger Muscle must be stretched longer than is normal to increase flexibility Less overload required for health benefits associated with metabolic fitness.

Principle of Reversibility Overload principle in reverse. If you don’t use it, you will lose it! Some evidence exists that you can maintain health benefits with less physical activity than it took to achieve them.

Dose-Response Relationship The more physical activity you perform, the more you benefit. There are exceptions to this rule.

Principle of Rest & Recovery Rest is needed to allow body to adapt to exercise. Allow time for recuperation after overload. If no rest, could lead to overuse injuries, fatigue, and reduced performance. Examples: – Alternate hard/easy days. – Day off between bouts of exercise.

Exercise Activities Take a Pulse (How and Where) – Paper plate warm up – Walking partner tag – Team juggle Pedometers – Stride measure – Rainbow walk

Location for Pulse Carotid artery Radial artery

Factors in Pulse Monitoring Short time (10-15 seconds) Locate quickly Typical of the exercise bout HR monitors can provide a continuous record of heart rate during your exercise.

Pedometers Pedometers provide a great way to remind you to get more lifestyle physical activity in your day (self-monitoring). Set step goals based on 1 week of baseline steps (average steps/day) Increase step count by 1,000 to 3,000 steps/day 10,000 steps is NOT for everyone! Walk 4 Life Inc. New Lifestyles Inc. 38

How Many Steps is Enough? Activity Classification for Pedometer Step Counts in Healthy Adults Category Steps / day Sedentary 5000 Low active 5000-7500 Somewhat active 7500-9999 Active 10,000-12,500 Very Active 12,500 Source: Based on values from Tudor-Locke, 2004.

Stages of Change Research shows that people advance through a series of stages as they attempt to change behaviors At what stage are you?

Hints for Successful Behavior Change Make small changes Reward your progress Do not give up

Preparing for Physical Activity: Summary General Exercise Guidelines Choose something you like Know your limitations Dress appropriately Consider the environment Start slowly Listen to your body

Physical Fitness cont'd Consists of: -5 health-related fitness components -6 skill-related components (aka sports fitness or motor fitness) Health Related Fitness Cardiovascular endurance Muscular endurance Muscular strength Flexibility Body composition Skill Related Fitness Agility Balance Coordination Speed Power Reaction time

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