|Teaching Cues for Sport Skills for Secondary School Students||
Teaching Cues for Sport Skills for Secondary School Students
|109.40||approx. 7-9 days|
For junior- to senior-level courses in Physical Education Methods for Secondary schools or Psychology of Coaching.
Teaching cues—short, catchy phrases that call learners’ attention to key components of a skill—are provided for nearly 30 sports and activities in this practical, applied book. Teaching Cues for Sport Skills for Secondary School Students, 6th Edition is a well-received, hands-on reference for coaches and teachers who aim to teach sport skills effectively and accurately. The emphasis on concise teaching cues helps students remember how to perform specific sport skills and helps teachers access information quickly from one reliable source.
1. Teaching Physical Education Is Fun with the Right Tools
2. The Foundation of Sport Skills
3. Aerobic Kickboxing
9. Cycling–Mountain Biking
10. Cycling–Road Biking
11. Field Hockey
12. Fitness Equipment Workout
13. Floor Hockey
19. Recreational Walking, Running, and Hiking
21. Softball, Fast-Pitch and Slow-Pitch
22. Strength Training with Free Weights
23. Swimming and Water Polo
24. Team Handball and Indoor Hybrid Ball
26. Track and Field Events
27. Ultimate Frisbee
29. The Practice of Yoga
Hilda Fronske is an Associate Professor of Physical Education at Utah State University, in
Logan, Utah. She teaches both graduate and undergraduate courses in physical education, motor
learning, and various sport skills and serves as a member for the Physical Education Curriculum
Committee and Graduate Committee for Utah State. Fronske has long-standing affiliations with
the National Association for Physical Education in Higher Education; the American Alliance of
Health, Physical Education, Recreation and Dance (AAHPERD); and the Utah Alliance of
Health, Physical Education, Recreation and Dance. In addition to writing Teaching Cues for
Sport Skills for Secondary School Students and several journal articles, Fronske has also
participated in various community service programs related to education and physical fitness.
Edward M. Heath is a Professor of Exercise Physiology at Utah State University. He has published extensively on the health effects of physical activity, is a racket sports expert and taught methods courses in that area, and has extensive experience in many other sports. He has dedicated his career to being a devoted advocate for the importance of a lifetime of physical activity.