Tuesday, October 28 4-6 pm in Gorecki 204B
Coaching for boys high School Teams: Female coaches experiences' and perceptions:
Janna LaFountaine presents Colloquium on her research regarding females coaching male sports. She is an Associate Professor, Coaching Education Advisor, Sports Managment/ Coventry University (UK) Exchange Program Coordinator, and has been apart of the CSBSJU commuity since 2000.
ESSS Students Present Undergraduate Research at Northland ACSM Meeting
Several ESSS students presented their undergraduate research projects at the Northland Chapter of the American College of Sports Medicine Annual Spring Meeting on Friday, March 28, 2014. Three student groups were awarded Undergraduate Research Awards for their work.
Isabel Sim-Campos, Janae Myers, and Maren Iverson:Dynamic Postural Stability Index: Test-Retest Reliability When Landing from Three Types of Jumps
Samantha Imholte: Validity and Reliability of the Pro-Agility Test for Assessing ACL Injury Risk
Anna Krieger: Serum 25- Hydroxyvitamin D Status and Anaerobic Performance in Female Collegiate Basketball Players
Beyond Basic Exercise Guidlines: Is Sitting Really the New Smoking?
February 6, 2014 4:15pm
Dr. Mary Stenson
Gorecki 120 at CSB
The "Just Stand" movement has recently gained a foothold at CSB/SJU with the addition of sit-stand workstations in Clemens Library, Murray Hall, and several faculty and staff offices. Researchers have been studying the "sitting disease," more formally termed sedentary physiology, for over a decade and have begun to conclude that simply meeting exercise guidelines is not enough to reduce risk for chronic diseases. An individual can be physically active and lead a sedentary lifestyle. The two are not mutually exclusive. The average American adult, even those who meet the general exercise guidellines, spends 55% of their waking hours sedentary. Sedentary behaviors are characterized by wakeful activities that require little physical movement, low energy expenditure, and are performed in a sitting or lying position. Sedentary time is closely related to adverse health risks even if individuals perform physical activity on a daily basis. So what exactly happens when we sit and how can moving more help us decrease our risk for chronic diseases like cardiovascular disease and diabetes? During this presentation, I will discuss why too much sitting can be detrimental to health, examine how sedentary time impacts our students, faculty, and staff, and share simple ways you can decrease your sedentary time both at work and at home.
To learn more: https://www.csbsju.edu/StandingDesks.htm
View the presentation here: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=cIXpqQEzwvI&feature=youtu.be
View the powerpoint presentation here.