18 SES 06, Utilising Effective Pedagogies in Physical Education
Physical activity contributes to physical, mental and social health and improves the quality of life of people of all ages. Not enough physical activity is the biggest health problem of one nation, and it is proved that it is the factor that contributes to the development of chronic diseases and disorders (Blair, La Monte & Nichaman, 2004). The excess body mass and low physical fitness were associated with several metabolic risk factors that increase students’ risk of chronic disease (Sasceck et al., 2010). Research has consistently revealed that lifestyle behaviours of the young adult population are putting individuals at an increased risk for the development of numerous chronic diseases later in life (Sparling, 2003). Obesity and higher body weight are strongly associated with a sedentary lifestyle and lack of physical activity in the adult population of the European Union (Martinez-Gonzáles et al., 1999). During student years, students become more sedentary and as their physical activity levels decrease. Watching television, using the computer or playing video games and finishing tasks for the university, these all belong to the sedentary behavior, and students forget to be physically active. They must find the balance between those areas. The majority of the negative health outcomes that arise from physical inactivity are largely preventable with lifestyle changes. The purpose of this study was to collect data from students of Teachers’ Training Faculty on Hungarian (TTFH) in Subotica about behaving at their free time, focusing on physical activities and sedentary behavior.
Blair, S.,N., LaMonte, M.J., & Nichaman, M.,Z. (2004). The evolution of physical activity recommendations: How muchis enough? American Journal of Clinical Nutrition, 79 (5), 913-920. Edwards, P., & Tsouros, A. D. (2006). Promoting physical activity and active living in urban environments: The role of local governments. Copenhagen, Denmark: World Health Organization, Regional Office for Europe. Martínez-González, M., Martínez, J., Hu, F., Gibney, M., & Kearney J. (1999). Physical inactivity, sedentary lifestyle and obesity in the European Union. International Journal of Obesity and Related Metabolic Disorders, 23(11),1192-201. Sacheck, J. M., Kuder, J. F., & Economos, C. D. (2010). Physical fitness, adiposity, and metabolic risk factors in young college students. Medicine and Science in Sports and Exercise, 42(6), 1039-1044. Sparling, P. B. (2003). College physical education: An unrecognized agent of change in combating inactivity-related diseases. Perspectives in Biology and Medicine, 46(4), 579-587.
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