Garland D. Jones
Dr. W. Fordham
M, W, F
Chapter 1 Introduction: The Changing
Framework of Physical Education
: is any training intended to produce a specific character or pattern of
behaviour, especially training that produces moral, physical, or mental
development in a particular direction.
Discipline, while often thought to be a coercive mechanism, can be a
collaborative process of building consensus regarding accepted behavior within
institutions and society.
In unionised companies, discipline may be a regulated part of a collective
bargaining agreement and subject to grievance procedures.
Self-discipline is the ability to manage yourself and your emotions.
: (1961) this bill stimulated reconsideration of the role of our
professional preparation programs and an eventual focus on the academic aspects
of physical education.
: (1986) called for teacher education programs to be substantive
in academic subject matter, for students to have a general education background
equal to that provided in liberal arts and science fields, and for subject matter to
be increased in a manner consistent with growth of knowledge in all disciplines.
: is the scientific study of human movement. It should not be
confused with the pseudoscience applied kinesiology (AK). While an
of kinesiology is fundamental for the analysis and treatment of
problems in the musculoskeletal system, it is not - unlike
for the treatment or diagnosis of illness.
Kinesiology encompasses human anatomy, physiology, neuroscience,
biochemistry, biomechanics, exercise psychology and sociology of sport. The
relationship between the quality of movement and overall human health is also
Kinesiological information is applied in such fields as physical therapy,
occupational therapy, chiropractic, osteopathy, exercise physiology,
kinesiotherapy, massage therapy, ergonomics, physical education and athletic
coaching. The approach of these applications can be therapeutic, preventive, or