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This 2004-2006 Bridgewater State College Catalog Web Addenda contains the most up-to-date information. Information in this Catalog Web Addenda supersedes the published version of this catalog.
Only changes made to program requirements, courses or academic policies are outlined here. This Web Addenda should be used in conjunction with the 2004-2006 print or Online Catalog.
(Course is reactivated from the Other Approved Courses listing)
Prerequisite: 3 GER credits in Behavioral Science
This course investigates the sport-women relationship from a physiological, historical and socio-cultural perspective. In doing so, it examines images, attitudes and structures that affect the involvement of women in sport and exercise and restrict/enhance their personal and professional potential.
(This course is reactivated from the Other Approved Course listing)
Prerequisite: PSYC 100, PHED 217 or consent of instructor
An overview of how psychological factors affect sport and physical performance.
Prerequisite: Consent of instructor
The course affords students serving as clinicians in the Children's Developmental Clinic the challenging opportunity to assess a child's development level and design an individual activity program to ameliorate psychomotor and social deficiencies. More specifically, students will learn strategies for teaching children with disabilities, techniques for developing terminal goals and behavioral objectives, and methods for writing anecdotal records as well as writing and orally presenting a clinical report that summarizes a child's progress over the course of a semester. This course is open to all majors and may be repeated with consent of the instructor. Graded on a pass(p)/no pass (n) basis.
Prerequisite: PHED 204 and PHED 400 and PHED 401; or consent of instructor
This course consists of a study in the procedures used to train and coach athletes to enhance their musculoskeletal fitness through strength and conditioning. Specific emphasis will be placed on power lifting, Olympic Style Lifting, dynamic flexibility, plyometrics, agility training, and sports specific training. Lecture, laboratory and out-of-class observation and field work time will be conducted weekly over the entire semester. Spring semester
This course will provide students with knowledge of the effects of various heavy resistance training protocols on musculoskeletal integrity, metabolic capacity and various specific tissue characteristics in the human body. Thus, the course necessarily considers micro-anatomical and physiological variations associated with general strength conditioning programs, body building, Olympic lifting, power lifting, circuit training, isotonic and isometric resistance training.
All changes are effective Fall 2005 unless otherwise noted.Back to 2004-2006 Catalog