Michael Cummings Ha! in the peer assessment I put in the badminton not quidditch. Instead of stating did the student take care of their racquet, it should ... – Jun 15, 4:18 AM
Dr Alison Murray Thanks for this. I enjoyed the holistic approach which will serve as a super foundation for educators of primary physical education to plan cross-curriluar learning ... – Jun 05, 2:08 PM
Queenie Pickering good to know but what to do if you don't have access to a gym or covered area? What is an alternative? – Apr 05, 8:44 PM
This is a resource that lays out at least a 2 hour lesson based on the Olympic velodrome races. It was planned by a member of my team and has been tried and tested by three of us now and the kids love it! Teamwork, task roles and literacy all built in. You do need bikes though!
Olympic medallists Sir Chris Hoy, Jessica Ennis, Victoria Pendleton, Louis Smith and Pete Reed are joined by a number of other athletes from Team GB in their own version of Queen’s ‘Don’t Stop Me Now’ – celebrating the success of London 2012.
I am shocked by the government move to give schools the responsibility to allocate time for physical education. The reason is extraordinary, being that in order to follow the two hour requirement, schools had been ‘filling’ physical education time with activities such as yoga and circus skills. While I feel that this relates to only a minority of schools, I see no reason why, if they increase leaner motivation, such activities should not be included. Many young people want to experience a wide range of physical challenges and may well be disillusioned by ‘more of the same’. Some of the most successful physical education programmes cover a wide variety of activities within and outside curriculum time to meet the interests and needs of all learners. I can see no positive outcome for this change in policy – only that there will be less time for any sort of physical activity...