Without a doubt, throughout history, there have been many high performing athletes who have been in the realm of abuse on frequent occasions. That’s the theory at work where the ends justify the means. Torture. Anguish. Ridicule. Embarrassment. Shaming. Slave-driving demands. You get the point.
The story goes that you put many eggs into one basket and toss that basket around repeatedly. Many of the eggs break. The eggs that survive are your tough eggs and they are the champions. Brutal. But, it is part of the sporting legacy. And, it is what the media seems to showcase. People are resilient.
However, is that the true aim of what we crave for ourselves, our children, our communities?
How should we “re-create?”
To me, recreation and play, and even athletics should be built as ways to better ourselves, those around us, and those in society. Furthermore, there have been caring, loving, open, honest programs that have been and are able produce their share of champions and record breakers. To kindle the drive and to support the passion for excellence is a whole lot of fun too.
Greg Mumm asked: Do you think improved athlete welfare directly impacts on better athletic performance?
Despite an increasing amount of research suggesting that improved athlete welfare equals improved performance and longevity in sporting careers, many High Performance Managers still leave this element to separate associations or bodies. I would like to hear from athletes about whether they think improved welfare leads to better performance and whether they want more support here from coaches or would they prefer to have this aspect separate?
Peace to you and yours in our sporting endeavors. Life is short.
Special event slated for 6:30 pm on Sunday, Feb 10, 2019. Don't miss it!
It doesn't get much better than this in terms of what is needed in offering support to kids in efforts to excel in sports, despite some other issues that come into play.
More at Time.CLOH.org.
Plus, there are the other two who are sharing the podium to answer and present more of the technical insights, for all sports, Catherine V. Palmer, Ph.D. and Grant Rauterkus, one of the ebook authors.
We aim to create literate Olympians here, because of the process is empowering for more healthy, connected, and goal-driven citizens.
Tell us in the comments below other ways you can excel without the need of any talent.
1) Gentle Neck Rolls
2) Reverse Gentle Neck Rolls
3) Trunk twists
4) Reverse Trunk Twists
5) Leg swing forward and back
6) Other leg swings forward and back
7) Leg swings lateral with abductor and adductor motions
8) Switch legs and swing laterally.
9) Foot Spins
10) Foot Spins with same foot in the other direction.
11) Foot Spins on other foot
12) Foot Spins on other foot other direction
13) Kneeling position
14) Right Arm forward Arm Swing
15) Left Arm Forward Arm Swing
16) Right Arm Backwards Arm Swing
17) Left Arm Backwards
18) Right arm swing in a Sideways Figure 8 Motion
19) Right Arm Figure 8 in the Reverse Direction
20) Left Arm Figure 8
21) Left Arm Figure 8 Reverse
22) Up the Sides with both arms
23) Up the Front Arm Swings
24) Horizontal Arm Swings
25) Opposites Arm Swings
26) Opposite-Opposites Arm Swings
27) Wrist, door-knob open
28) Wrist door-knob close
29) Wrist range of motion
30) Other wrist range of motion
31) Sit ups
32) Yoga Cobra
33) Rattle Snakes
34) Hamstring Stretch with Legs in Figure 4
35) Other Side, 4 for Legs
36) Yoga Butterfly Stretch
37) Knee to ear
38) Other knee to each ear
39) Butterfly arm motion
40) Backstroke arm motion
41) Breastroke arm motion
42) Freestyle arm motion
43) Toe raises
44) Other leg toe raises
45) Heel raises
46) Heel raises with other leg
47) Squat stoop
It took football 80 years, doctors, high tech diagnostic equipment, and years of scientific studies to figure out that smashing your head into each other at high velocity with high mass athletes causes damage to the brain?
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