jueves, 21 de septiembre de 2017


Hello good mornig for everyone.
I personally do not practice this sport, but I love how professionals play. I do not understand how they can be as good, as they can have that power in their hands, that game vision.
Now I have seen nothing more I have wanted to start playing handball. Let's see how it is when we practice it in physical education.
I would like to be a goalkeeper, but I must have very good reflexes, and not be afraid of the ball.
Well, I have been amazed at how good the professionals are, and I invite you all to porbar at least this great sport.

Why is yoga important for flexibility?

Yoga and Flexibility

It is widely known that the words yoga and stretching go hand in hand. Everyone should stretch regularly as part of a general fitness regime. Yoga stretches not only the muscles, but also the joints. Stretching is something that is not done for 5 minutes before another form of exercise.
Yogic stretching is the exercise, stay clear of the token type of stretching that exist out there and do some real stuff!
Yoga also helps to prevent muscle soreness and promotes faster recovery between whatever training sessions you give it. Yogic stretching is like a constant battery charger. It loosens tight muscles, which tend to trap lactic acid, the waste product that accumulates in the muscle cells during other hard training sessions apart from yoga that you may like to partake in. 
Increasing flexibility is very important, yoga has positions that act upon the whole body including those joints that are never really on the ‘radar screen’ let alone exercised.
A body which may have been quite rigid at the beginning of learning yoga will start to experience a remarkable flexibility in all parts, even those parts which have not been consciously worked upon. Correct Yogic stretching develops the entire body.
When the entire body is trained together, it develops a sense of harmony and balance. When opposing muscle groups are trained together, flexibility will come faster as the opposing muscle groups work together not against or without each other.

miércoles, 7 de junio de 2017

Levels of physical activity intensity

what do we mean when we talk about light intensity, moderate intensity and vigorous intensity physical activity? The intensity of physical activity is related to how hard our body works while doing that activity. Typically, the intensity of physical activity can be described as light, moderate or vigorous. To benefit health, Australia's Physical Activity and Sedentary Behaviour Guidelines recommend a variety of moderate and vigorous intensity physical activity. Light intensity activities are those that require standing up and moving around, either in the home, workplace or community. Some examples include: Housework like hanging out the washing, ironing and dusting Working at a standing workstation. Moderate intensity means that the activities require some effort but you can still talk while doing them. Examples of moderate intensity activities include: Brisk walking Recreational swimming Social tennis Cleaning the windows at home. Vigorous intensity means that the activities lead to harder breathing, or puffing and panting (depending on your fitness). Examples of vigorous intensity activities include: Aerobics Jogging Many competitive sports Lifting, carrying and digging. Some of your moderate intensity physical activity can be achieved through day-to-day movement (e.g. walking briskly to catch a bus), through planned leisure activities and through your job. Doing vigorous intensity physical activity can have additional health benefits and may be built into your day, perhaps with a bit more planning. As well as increasing your amount of physical activity, it is important to reduce your amount of sedentary behaviour. Sedentary behaviour refers to time spent sitting or lying down (except when sleeping), with very little energy expenditure. Examples of sedentary activities include: Sitting at work Watching TV Reading Sewing Computer use for non-active games or social networking Sitting in a car, train, bus or tram.